Message from David Icke to Project Avalon Re: Credo Mutwa

This message came to me in April. I was concerned about its authenticity so I delayed in publishing it.

Message from David Icke to Project Avalon forwarded to me & I’m merely sharing with all. I suggest that the banking details below are verified before posting on your Yahoo Blog.

@nnie46664 ~ Durban ~ SA

Hi everyone,

I read this message on Bill’ Project Avalon regarding a friend of David Icke and his family that are in a very difficult situation at the moment, and our help is needed.

This is a life and death situation, please read below.


“3 April 2010

I’m still working on the appearance, feel and planned content of the new website, and have a lot of work piling up to post. Please be patient! There’s quite a lot coming soon.

Of immediate concern is this personal message about Credo Mutwa, the South African Zulu Shaman who’s a close friend of David Icke, which I received from David yesterday. It reads:

Bill … I just talked with Credo Mutwa and he and his family, including children they have taken in who have lost both parents to Aids, do not have enough money even to eat.

‘We are starving, Mr David’, he just told me. I talked with him yesterday, but today I realised even more just how they are struggling.

He is being attacked from many angles that are too complicated to detail here, but they want rid of him for sure.

He was given a monthly income for life by a trust in America, but it suddenly stopped in December and since then he has, at the age of 84, been trying a scrape a living for his family selling paintings to tourists. I knew none of this until the last 24 hours.

I am wiring him £1,000 first thing in the morning (quite a sum in SA) so they can start buying food, but I need to find a way that they can pay their bills ongoing.

Any help or ideas would be much appreciated. Maybe a Credo appeal. I have to do something urgently, that’s for sure.

best wishes,


Please help this exceptional man. His bank details are:

  • Name – C. M. Mutwa
  • International Account Number – 014652048
  • Bank – Standard Bank, Lyttleton, Johannesburg, South Africa
  • Receiving Bank SWIFTBIC – SBZAZAJJ

Thank you all in advance for your generosity – every small amount will help him.”

Original message by David Icke, relayed by Bill Ryan.

I hope to co-ordinate with Bill to find new ways to help out in this effort.

Please help these friends in need in any way you can think of, spread the message and donate to the cause if you can.

In unity,



A mystery tour of Jozi’s magic

‘Zoo City’ by Lauren Beukes is muti for the human condition
Jun 3, 2010 11:39 PM | By Matthew Du Plessis

Matthew du plessisMatthew Du Plessis: When the stars are aligned, and the fates and furies sufficiently distracted, I sometimes find that I have the space and the time to enjoy a good book.

And I’m pleased to report that Zoo City, the novel I devoured this week past, is so mightily good that you have to go read it right away. No, not just-now, NOW!

Considering you are still reading, I assume you have despatched a minion of some kind to buy, borrow, or possibly steal you a copy.

To pass the time while we wait, I’ll fill you in on some of the finer details.

The new novel from Lauren Beukes, novelist, doer of TV shows, darling of South Africa’s twitter-literati, is a thing of magic, wit and wonder.

Pegged squarely in and around the whole of the greater Johannesburg metropolitan area, it’s a thriller of supernatural proportions, a whodunnit to make Raymond Chandler squirm, and a meditation on the social and economic divisions that characterise everyday urban life in South Africa that almost certainly won’t make you roll your eyes on account of having heard it all before.

Because you’ve never heard it like this before.

The world is as it is, except in the past decade a very strange thing has happened. Whosoever commits a great sin or crime is rewarded not only with whatever punishments society sees fit to bestow upon them, but also a material burden they must bear – a spirit companion of sorts. A fetch. A familiar.

Staking out metaphysical terrain somewhere between Philip Pullman’s Dark Materials and John Bunyan’s Pilgrim’s Progress, these Animals appear out of nowhere. A murderer might find himself bonded to a Bear; a thief with a Scorpion; a crack whore with a Sparrow; an Afghan warlord with a Penguin.

Should the Animal die, so too does their person. Horrifically. Inevitably. They are a curse and a burden; but they bring gifts, too.

Zinzi December’s gift, which arrived with the Sloth she is now bound to, lets her find things that people have lost. It’s an ability that helps pay such bills as she has, living as an outcast in an inner-city squat. But it’s also a gift that draws her into a tangly net of intriguing webs, where distinguishing the spider from the fly is . tricky.

But her streetwise sass and hard-won smarts – not to mention Sloth, her beastly burden – might well see Zinzi through the murders, mysteries and madness that lie ahead of her.

Zoo City is a story of mysteries unfolding, and it is a story well told. But it’s the world around the story, and the words that guide us through, that make it something more than simply marvellous.

With her subtle, intimate descriptions of the roads we walk in this crazy city; with characters so deeply twisty you could lose a giant squid in their nebulous hidey holes, and with turns of phrase that are as likely to conjure up Rudyard Kipling, Brenda Fassie or Credo Mutwa as they are to invoke Japanese anime, Doctor Who or the crack in Johnny Cash’s voice as he sings of his greatest loss, this canny authoress has brought real magic to everyday life in Jozi, in what I’m afraid I really am going to end off by describing as an act of unadulterated literature.

source: The Times Live


10 Things You Did Not Know About Thami Ngubeni

Thami Ngubeni Destiny Magazine interviewThis story is republish from Destiny Connect, written by CARA BOUWER. It’s clear from this interview Credo Mutwa is a big influence on her life. Maybe I should arrange a meeting?

HER MEDIUM Thami Ngubeni has made a habit out of colonising any form of media she tries her hand at. Over the years she’s read news on Metro FM, produced for TV alongside the likes of the legendary Disney organisation, been a judge for the International Emmy Awards, gone on retreat with Deepak Chopra, graced local screens in top soapies like SABC1’s Generations, written, produced, edited… the list is endless. She can count local magazine legend Jane Raphaely as one of her mentors and boasts a little black book with names and numbers from both sides of the Atlantic.

We find out what makes our cover star Thami Ngubeni tick

  1. Her favourite movies: “The Matrix, Pretty Woman, Ghost and La Vie en Rose.”
  2. The music she loves: “Kurt Engelbrecht’s Please Release Me, Etta James’ At Last, Edith Piaf’s If You Love Me, Really Love Me (Hymne a L’Amour) and a whole lot of her other songs as well. I love Celine Dion, some of Miriam Makeba’s stuff, Lira, Michael Jackson and Brenda Fassie. Thandiso Mazwai has some lovely songs too. I also love a lot of the music of Sipho Sithole. Gospel music is my rock – I won’t single out any artists, but the local talent is amazing, especially when they choose to sing our traditional hymns in vernacular. You can feel the presence of the divine right there and then!”
  3. Her favourite holiday destination: “I’ve got a few, depending on how I feel. I like New York, because I love Broadway. But I think the best holiday place for me is at home. When I’m on holiday, I don’t really want to travel: I just want to be with the people I love and chill with them. Doing nothing is blissful. Just a state of nothingness – it’s beautiful!”
  4. Her best investment: “I’ve never been a spender. My first car was a Toyota Corolla and I drove it to death. I’ve invested in property and it’s appreciated handsomely over the years.”
  5. Her favourite perfumes: “It depends on the season. I love Gucci by Gucci. But I also like Clinique’s Happy – it’s a light, summery fragrance. And Clarins’ Eau Dynamisante, which is a classic, like Aromantics. Agent Provocateur is quite nice as well.”
  6. Her favourite restaurant: “It’s not necessarily my favourite, but it stands out for me: there’s a little café in Cape Town called Zorina’s in Loop Street, where they serve the best mutton curry. I cook when I’m in a relationship – when I’m in love!”
  7. The people she’d love to meet: “I’d like to sit with the Dalai Lama and Sir Richard Branson, and spend more time with Madiba. I wish I could have met Mother Teresa. I’d also love to meet Michelle Obama and Credo Mutwa [the Zulu shaman]. But I don’t want to talk to these people: I just want to be a fly on the wall and watch them doing what they always do. I also want to be part of their thought processes. I don’t want them to interpret what they do or why, I just don’t want a barrier. And I want to be with all the individuals who’ve been a catalyst for change through the generations, from Martin Luther King to Steve Biko.”

read the rest of this interview on Destiny Connect wesbite…

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Interview with with Don Miguel Ruiz Jr

Some of you may be familiar with the well known book, The Four Agreements by Don Miguel Ruiz. And others may have read the books of Carlos Castaneda and his relationship with Don Juan, the Yaqui shaman.

Anyway I found this interview by the 2nd son of Don Miguel Ruiz Sr. very relevant. This last week I was in hospital after I took an overdose of anti depressant pills. I was in intensive care for several days and my mother’s love, compassion, prayer and belief carried me through this dark time. And I have made a commitment to myself to work much harder on my spiritual life, and learn to apply the simple basics we have all learned from the great shaman’s and teachers who pass by this world.

Ramon, webmaster

The Toltec Teachings interview with Don Miguel Ruiz Jr

At the age of 14, Don Miguel Jr. apprenticed to his father Don Miguel Sr. and his grandmother, Madre Sarita.

From that early age, he was called upon to translate Madre Sarita’s prayers, lectures and workshops from Spanish into English. In this way, through constant repetition and review, he learned the content of her teachings in both languages.

Don Miguel Jr.’s apprenticeship lasted 10 years and through interpreting for Madre Sarita, Don Miguel Jr. came to understand the power of faith. He saw first-hand how she manifested her intent to heal people, both physically and spiritually. When he reached his mid-20’s, his father intensified his training. At the apex of this power journey Don Miguel said to his eldest son, “Find your way out. Go home and master Death by becoming alive.”

For the past six years, Don Miguel Jr. has applied the lessons learned from his father and grandmother to define and enjoy his own personal freedom while achieving peace with all of creation.

Today, Don Miguel Jr. is married and has two young children. And so, as a Nagual (shaman) he begins once again to pass along the wisdom and the tools of his family’s traditions in helping others to achieve their own personal freedom and optimal physical and spiritual health.

Learn more about Don Miguel’s family and their work on their website.


Human oversight of self-awareness reveals Manipulative Extraterrestrial presence

Alien shadown paintingIndigenous peoples who sought to embrace a spiritual ethic of participatory democracy, like the Gnostics, were also able to similarly perceive archonic Manipulative Extraterrestrials. Zulu Elder Credo Mutwa in an interview with Rick Martin, indicated that over 500 tribes that he has consulted with, for example, have historical accounts of having witnessed Archonic alien shape-shifters that periodically can take human form. Perhaps the on-going persecution of indigenous communities, in Canada, to the Americas in general, to Africa, and also to Australia, might be linked in part, to the operation of alien shadows of various elite-guiders of human institutions, seeking to repress vital indigenous knowledge.

Perhaps humanity saving itself from an alien agenda might be linked, in part, to re-embracing as a species, indigenous knowledge that is linked to our essence as human beings.

read the full article on The Canadian National Newspaper website.

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Quaz praises Credo Mutwa’s poetry

Richard Rodriquez Roodt, 23, commonly known as Quaz, is originally from Potchefstroom. He is part of the Likwid Tongue collective which hosts open mic poetry sessions at Kospotong, next to Sophiatown Restaurant in Newtown every Wednesday night. He published Orange Book, a small collection of English and Afrikaans poems in 2004.

Other poems have been featured in the Reunited Siblings Exodus Anthology 2006 and in Peo Tsa Rona, an anthology published by an international publishing house in 2007. He released a mixtape last year called Immaculate Thoughts of Za`uQ.

What do you think poetry needs in this country?

The writings of people like Zakes Mda, Credo Mutwa and many more should be integrated into our national school syllabus. Not just the poetry, but all their writings should be taught in our schools. That I think is a starting point . We have some great writers on the continent and their work is very relevant to what it is we’re facing.

read the rest of his interview on the Tonight website here.

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History and that Gaddafi diversionary trail

Muammar al GaddafiIt did not require some extraordinary insight to predict the utter failure of the July 2007 Accra summit of Africa’s heads of state – not so much the indifference shown to the vaunted theatrics of the so-called “continental union government” performance by Libyan leader Colonel Muammar Gaddafi but the assembly’s deafening silence over the ongoing Arab-driven genocide against the African people of Darfur. This failure is indefensible. Just as the 1966-1970 Igbo genocide (post-European occupied Africa’s foundational genocide which the Arab/Islamic World, in concert with Britain, the former Soviet Union and the Nigerian state executed, resulting in the murder of 3.1 million Igbo) and the subsequent genocides in Sierra Leone, Rwanda and the Congos, African leaders have yet again failed to confront and halt another mass slaughter of an African people. Just as in all the pre-Darfur continental genocides of the past 41 years in which 15 million Africans were murdered, the world appears, yet again, to watch at the sideline as another nation of Africans is being systematically destroyed by an African state run by a ruthless minority Arab/islamist hegemonic grouping. A total of 200,000 Darfuri have so far been murdered.

Despite Gaddafi’s pre-summit boisterous campaigns across Africa to publicise his “union government” ambition, the Arab nationalist, who has turned his country into some religio-dynastic fiefdom since he seized power in 1967 after a coup d’état, has obviously scant democratic credentials to present to the current frenetic African discourses geared to the reworking and transformation of Africa’s debilitating sociopolitical spaces of dictatorship, militarism and genocide. Africa’s strategic goal in these early decades of the new millennium, it should be stressed, is to dismantle its extant genocide-states and create extensively decentralised new state forms of organic coherence that not only halt the slaughtering of four decades but also embark on the construction of African-centred polities of advanced civilisations.

Continue reading “History and that Gaddafi diversionary trail”


Audio Message from Credo Mutwa

Reposted from y Dean Liprini’s blog

Urgent Message from Credo Mutwa

I was asked last week by Baba Credo to record a message for “the
People” – All spiritual truth seekers This 45min. message relays some
of Credo’s deep concerns for the year and years ahead.

encourage others to do so.

PLEASE send the info of this message to All you think will be
interested. ….Spiritual groups/individuals and organizations. OR I
will post it to you on a CD at a cost of R30 in South Africa ( One to
two weeks delivery) and R60 to International destinations, to cover
expenses, postage and packaging.

If you wish to order the CD. in South Africa, please make a bank
to order using a credit card (click here) it will be on the Products

{ Download here }


Welcome to new Credo Mutwa website

Dear Friends of Credo Mutwa,

Welcome to the new website. I’m now running this website as a WordPress blog. The main reason for the radical change once again is to make it easier to update and maintain. I encourage you to register and submit content, articles or even questions.

Remember that this website is not endorsed by Credo Mutwa. He is aware of it and understands that I am only doing this as a way to preserve the integrity of his legacy.

If you have any questions please read through the archives on the Credo Mutwa discussion group here. Otherwise I look forward to your feedback on a ongoing basis.

Yours truly,

Ramon Thomas, webmaster

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