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Sacred Mushroom Traditions & Storytelling

Osiris Sinuhe Gonzalez Romero

Psychedelic Researcher

B.A. in Philosophy and Master (intern) in Mesoamerican Studies from the Universidad
Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM). Master in Humanities (specializing in Moral and Political Philosophy) from the Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana (UAM). Ph.D in Philosophy (Heritage of Indigenous Peoples) from Leiden University, the Netherlands. His doctoral dissertation: “Tlamatiliztli: la sabiduría del pueblo nahua. Filosofía intercultural y derecho a la tierra” has been published by Leiden University Press. He did a postdoctoral stay with the proyect “Cognitive liberty and the psychedelic humanities” at the University of
Saskatchewan, Canada, in the Department of History, and also a postdoctoral stay with
the project “Native American Philosophies in the History of Ideas in Mexico (Nahua, Maya
and Zapotec)” in the Instituto de Investigaciones Filosóficas at the Universidad Michoacana de San Nicolás de Hidalgo. He is a Research Associate of the “Philosophy and Psychedelics Research Group” at the University of Exeter, UK. Currently he is woeking in the book “Indigenous Medicine and Psilocybin Mushroom Rituals in Mesoamerica”.

Globalization of psychedelics in the 21st century has caused a paradigm shift and a dizzying series of social and cultural transformations. Despite these transformations may seem novel at first glance, the truth is that the relationship between humans and psilocybin mushrooms has a long tradition, especially among the indigenous peoples of the Americas.

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