HOT ROCK REDEMPTION
- Women's sweat lodge. // Navajo Times;5/2/2013, Vol. 52 Issue 18, pC-2
The article reports that a women's sweat lodge ceremony is held every Thursday at a location three miles east of Navajo Route 9 junction with U.S. 491 in Coyote Canyon, New Mexico.
- Women's sweat lodge. // Navajo Times;3/19/2015, Vol. 54 Issue 11, pC-2
The article reports that a women's sweat lodge ceremony will be held every Sunday at three miles east of Highway 491, Navajo Route 9 junction and one mile south of Route 9 in New Mexico.
- Women's sweat lodge. // Navajo Times;6/19/2014, Vol. 53 Issue 25, pC-3
The article announces the regular schedule for the weekly women's sweat lodge ceremony in Coyote Canyon, New Mexico for 2014.
- Women's sweat lodge. // Navajo Times;12/26/2013, Vol. 52 Issue 52, pC-2
The article offers information on a women's sweat lodge ceremony held in Coyote Canyon, New Mexico every Sunday.
- Spiritual shoplifting: Misusing the sweatlodge. RUCKMAN, S. E. // Native American Times;4/1/2011, Vol. 17 Issue 13, p5
The author reflects on the use of the sweatlodge as spiritual shoplifting.
- Sweat lodge. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Aug2009, Issue 8, p46
Information on sweat lodge or sweathouse, which is used mainly in prayer ceremonies, provided healing from illness and purification of the body for men in tribes including the Ojibwe, Navajo, and Cheyenne, is presented.
- Monthly sweat lodges held for Indians, soldiers. LUNSFORD, TOMIE // Native American Times;7/17/2009, Vol. 15 Issue 28, p7
The article features the Native American sweat lodge. The benefits of the ceremony are explained for the physical and the spiritual. The ritual is described from the construction of the inipi, the blessing of the fire, the inipi and the altar through four rounds of prayer and heat. The prayer...
- The Amazing Adventure of Educational Travel. Howard, Barbara // Total Health;Jul/Aug2002, Vol. 24 Issue 3, p39
Presents an article on an Educational Travel tour regarding the healing traditions of Native Americans in the U.S. Description of a sweat lodge healing ceremony; Sacred sites visited in the tour; Personal expectations for the tour.
- Real Indians don't do it for money. Taylor, Drew Hayden // Windspeaker;Jan2010, Vol. 27 Issue 10, p12
In this article the author discusses his sentiments about participating in a sweat lodge ceremony. He says that to avoid tragedies in a sweat lodge ceremony, it is helpful on not to pay for it. He emphasizes that 99 percent of the people he has met who have run of held sweet lodges do not charge...