December 8 2000

Welcome to my personal blog.

Thank you for stopping by!

Please take a moment to visit and learn a little about me, my passion for drumming, indigenous rituals, and ceremonies…  I’m a teacher and a student on this journey we call life.

Life takes us all on many trips, twists, and turns.  You can read about my many adventures online at Iggy’s Blog.  When I’m not writing, I co-host weekly radio shows and Podcasts at where you can listen to us interview authors and leaders from our community local and from around the world.  We also give intuitive readings and talk all things spiritual, holistic & metaphysical.

To learn more about me and my work, please visit the About

Enjoy your stay – and thanks for stopping by!

Iggy Garcia ~  Chief Hoop Watcher

“We are but a speck on the timeline of life, but a powerful speck we are!”  –Iggy Garcia

Walk Sacred, Talk Sacred…

April 28 2023

Spring Drum Gathering at Ash Cave 2023 IT’S GOOD TO BE HERE‼️


























An urban shaman is a spiritual practitioner who lives and works in an urban environment, providing spiritual guidance and healing to individuals who live in cities. Urban shamans adapt traditional shamanic practices to modern urban settings, using tools such as music, art, and technology to connect with the spiritual realm. They may also incorporate practices from other spiritual traditions into their work. Urban shamans often focus on helping their clients navigate the stresses of modern life, finding balance and harmony in the midst of a fast-paced and often disconnected world. They may work with individuals or groups, offering services such as energy healing, meditation, and ritual ceremonies designed to connect people with their inner selves and the world around them.

Photo – Kate Huebner

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April 28 2023

Ash Cave is named after the huge pile of ashes






















Ash Cave is named after the huge pile of ashes found under the shelter by early settlers. The largest pile was recorded as being 100 feet long, 30 feet wide and 3 feet deep. The source of the ashes is unknown but is believed to be from Indian campfires built up over hundreds of years. One other belief is that the Indians were smelting silver or lead from the rocks. Still another theory claims that saltpeter was made in the cave. No matter the source, several thousand bushels of ashes were found. A test excavation of the ashes in 1877 revealed sticks, arrows, stalks of coarse grasses, animal bones in great variety, bits of pottery, flints, and corn cobs.
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