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Introducing Medicine Bag, A Quarterly Interview Series

We're eager to share with you our new quarterly Interview Series, Medicine Bag, with our first conversation arriving to your inbox tomorrow morning. Across cultures, medicine bags have been used to hold plant material, sacred objects, precious stones, a lock of hair - medicines for the body and spirit. In our work with plants, we constantly encounter intriguing people with intriguing stories, and for years have been collecting these people and stories and putting them in our medicine bag. We have created this series to be a platform for us to share more of our world with you, and hope that these dialogues serve to deepen your relationship with the things you carry with you, and hold dear. 
"If it is a human thing to do to put something you want, because it is useful, edible or beautiful, into a bag, or a basket, or a bit of rolled bark or leaf, or a net woven of your own hair, or what have you, and then take it home with you, home being another, larger kind of pouch or bag, a container for people, and then later on you take it out and eat it or share it or store it up for winter in a soldier container or put it in the medicine bundle or the shrine or the museum, the holy place, the area that contains what is sacred, and then the next day you probably do much the same again - if to do that is human, if that's what it takes, then I am a human after all."
The Carrier Bag Theory of Fiction,
Ursula K. le Guin

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