Opium and the Dragon, How the Queen’s Secret Drug Trade in China Built the New World Order Global Agenda

Queen Victoria’s Opium Wars were over two hundred years ago, a bitter loss and humiliation for China. But how is this relevant now? How did the British East India Company transform China into a Western puppet? How did the Queen’s poppy fields defeat the powerful Dragon empire, bankroll Mao’s Communist revolution, and create an global coalition known as the New World Order? How did the Crown’s secret opium trade turn into a quadrillion-dollar underground drug empire including the CIA, Pentagon, MI6, and Mossad, all marching in lockstep with the WHO and United Nations toward AI Control, Transhumanism, and the GREAT RESET? And where is the US supply of deadly Fentanyl coming from? Yes, China. This is the puzzle we must untangle. 

What comes around goes around. Your every dirty trick will come back to bite you in the butt. Things are not always what they seem on the surface. Some say the only thing keeping the banks alive today is money laundering from drugs and human trafficking. How long has all this been going on? 

Our every action is like planting a seed. What we do today begets many “offspring” events of the same ilk. Planting good seeds brings lasting benefit for you and the world. Planting selfish or harmful seeds will reverberate, multiplying wider and wider uncontrollably through history, infusing collective reality, sprouting in the most terrible ways to bring vast harm. A case in point is the Yuan Ming Summer Palace in China. 


  1. British Ambassador MacCartney was required kowtow in submission to Chinese Emperor Qianlong in 1793. The Yuan Ming Palace was the Royal Summer retreat for the Emperor’s elite guests, royal wives, concubines, and 3,000 eunuchs.  
  2. Tea Trade for Opium? Strange Bedfellows Married in a Delicate Trade Balance. Queen Victoria wanted to keep the tea trade at all costs. Opium was cash. The British East India Company sold opium to balance the trade deficit, so they could turn around and pay China for the tea in silver.
  3. Opium Addiction in China Skyrocketed. By the year 1800, millions of Chinese were addicted. By 1890, it was 15 million. What began as a recreational drug soon became a lifelong addiction. People would do anything and pay anything to continue the habit.
  4. China tried to ban opium trade, but the British East India Tea Company refused. The Opium Wars were a Humiliating Defeat for China, and a Total Victory for Western Global Multinational Corporations, giving them the island of Hong Kong and permission to import anything they wanted. 
  5. Destruction of the Summer Palace. Lord Elgin ordered the Yuan Ming Palace to be burned to the ground, angered by destruction of tons of opium and brutal torture of his representatives. It was a matter of national pride and a refusal to compromise. 
  6. Fall of British East India Tea Company in 1893: The World’s Biggest Drug Cartel Dissolves. Accused of Rogue Corruption, Nepotism, and Insider Trading, but then receives British Government Bailout. 
  7. China’s “Century of Humiliation”, a Complex Power Struggle Based on Western Interests, including the Great Mao Revolution. Communism wins, thanks to Western Globalist funding.
  8. Chinese Smuggling Network Continues with the CIA. Mao ZeDong’s Connections to Yale Skull and Bones Secret Society Brings Financial support for CCP from Vatican and Jesuits Globalists.
  9. Chinese Fentanyl caused over 100,000 US deaths in 2021.


1. British Ambassador MacCartney was asked kowtow in submission before the Chinese Emperor Qianlong.

The MaCartney Mission in 1793 was the first British diplomatic mission to China. It is named for its leader, George Macartney, Great Britain’s first envoy to China. The Ambassador offered gifts, friendship, and everything he could to convince the Emperor to allow the British merchants to pay for Chinese goods with something the British could produce, like rice or opium, grown in British territory of India. 

Every one of MaCartney’s requests was denied by the Emperor Qianlong, and his gifts formally rejected in these words:
“Swaying the wide world, I have but one aim in view, namely, to maintain a perfect governance and to fulfil the duties of the State: strange and costly objects do not interest me. If I have commanded that the tribute offerings sent by you, O King, are to be accepted, this was solely in consideration for the spirit which prompted you to dispatch them from afar. Our dynasty’s majestic virtue has penetrated unto every country under Heaven, and Kings of all nations have offered their costly tribute by land and sea. As your Ambassador can see for himself, we possess all things. I set no value on objects strange or ingenious, and have no use for your country’s manufactures.”

The Yuan Ming Gardens were once the exquisite Summer Palace near Peking.

The “Gardens of Perfect Brightness” were once located a few kilometers NW of the Forbidden City in Peking. This impeccable palace was used for special occasions and as a summer residence for the most elite Qing royalty. Delicate buildings in intricate patterns of Feng Shui perfection with statues, flowers, paths, lakes, gardens, bridges and halls was designed for spiritual harmony to delight the Emperor’s wives, concubines, and special guests.

Within the Yuan Ming Garden Complex lay many buildings, and countless priceless cultural treasures of China. It contained the most luxurious and spacious of all imperial homes, fanciful huts, and decorated dachas quite different from the serious Forbidden City. Clusters of painted palaces surrounded the vast Hall of Audience for musical events, where large, ornately ornamented lattice doorways opened to fresh air. On the ceiling were painted images of sacred geometry squares, circles, polygons, and other mathematical figures.

The Summer palace housed the emperor’s wives and mother who lived in the Forbidden City, and were allowed to transfer to the Summer Palace to escape the oppressive heat.

To ensure that any child born in the harem was fathered by the emperor, males were not allowed to serve the royal women. The only exceptions to this rule were the eunuchs. The king’s objective was to uphold the lineage in harmony, and pass his royal duty onto suitable heirs. For this purpose he selected thousands of concubines to live in the court, whose responsibility was to bear royal children.

In addition to wives and concubines, three thousand eunuchs resided in the royal summer palace, and ten thousand eunuchs lived in in the Forbidden City. All work in the palace was carried out by the eunuchs, including food service, laundry, toiletries, and intimate daily dressing of the royal ladies, to ensure that no males could invade and damage the royal lineage. The eunuchs underwent a surgical operation to completely remove the phallus and testes. After surgery they had very little facial hair, and often taller. Many young men chose this profession, even though they would have to leave their family home and give up marriage. A smart, capable eunuch could be assured of adequate food, free health care with the best doctors, lifetime employment, and possibly a prestigious status. 

2. Tea Trade for Opium? Two Strange Bedfellows Married in a Delicate Trade Balance with Silver.

For many centuries, China was closed to foreign trade. European powers saw the opportunity to trade with China to sell its fine silk products, art, and especially tea in Western markets. Chinese tea soon became an exotic, popular, and highly profitable beverage among European aristocracy.

Tea came to Britain accidentally when King Charles II married Portuguese princess Catherine of Braganza. Portugal was already trading with China, and Chinese tea was already the rage in Lisbon. Catherine of Braganza made tea parties famous among the British aristocracy, and soon everybody wanted to join in the fun.

Queen Victoria gave strict orders that the tea trade should not be interrupted at any cost. The British East India Company gained a monopoly on tea which they took very seriously. Soon the British public was addicted to Chinese tea.

The only problems were that China didn’t need any trade items from Britain. And Chinese accepted only silver as currency. With a near-zero trade balance, Britain owed a large sum of money to Chinese tea companies. They urgently needed some product to sell in China.

Unable—or perhaps unwilling—to pay for tea in silver, the British began smuggling OPIUM from India as currency.

A stacking room of opium factory near Kolkata, India.

For a while they were able to organize opium farms in China. But soon the Chinese government declared opium possession illegal. And this was like a gift from the sky – the British set up huge opium production facilities in India. They smuggled it over the border into China, or shipped it into Canton. 

3. Opium Addiction in China Skyrocketed

By 1800, millions of Chinese were smoking British opium as a recreational drug. What started as a pleasant pastime soon became a punishing addiction. Anyone who tried to stop would suffer chills, nausea, or death from withdrawal. The addicted would do almost anything to get it.

From 1810 to 1838, silver inflow from highly profitable opium imports increased 10-fold. The Chinese emperor, already angry at opium traders, soon discovered that his army, government, and students were all smoking it. 

By 1890, British opium sales from India to China had increased to affect an estimated fifteen million addicts.

The Chinese government began to close opium dens and execute Chinese dealers. But the problem only grew worse. Some officials believed opioid addiction to be an “evil” habit, to eliminate by punishing users and executing dealers. Others considered legalizing the drug and to collect tax revenues to stop excess outflow of silver. 

Eventually the Emperor sided with Lin Zexu, a capable and ambitious official, who felt opium was a social “evil” to remove by any means possible. They decided they should punish the British “pushers” who were bringing drugs into China.

Lin Zexu wrote a letter directly to Queen Victoria (read it here) questioning her reasons for supporting smugglers and immoral drugs. Lin soon arrested thousands of dealers, seized opium warehouses, and destroyed opium pipes. He demanded the British East India Company turn in their supplies of opium in exchange for tea. She never responded.

4. The Opium Wars, A Humiliating Defeat for China, Huge Victory for Western Globalists 

China tried to disallow opium trade, but the British East India Tea Company refused. When British traders would not agree exchange all their opium for tea, Lin Zexu terminated foreign trade altogether, confined the merchants to a limited area, seized all opium on ships and destroyed it by mixing it with lime and salt and dumping it into the bay. For the British, Lin’s destruction crossed the line. This was a direct affront to British dignity and the concept of trade. Britain declared war on China.

The First Opium War was a great victory for Western globalists, but a terrible humiliation to the Chinese.

The war was a disaster for the Chinese, whose military prowess and fighting boats couldn’t compete. In 1841, the Treaty of Nanjing gave the British Hong Kong Island, freedom to trade opium, and freedom to build Christian churches and proselytize. It gave the Chinese nothing. Hong Kong became a crown colony of the British Empire. 

Britain and France demanded that China legalize opium, invading Guangzhou and advancing into Beijing. Desperate to end the conflict, Frustration combined with an incident in which a French Christian missionary was executed, led to British invasion of Peking.  The Chinese also detained 40 Western officials, who were subjected to Chinese-style torture and slow-death, which horrified the British invaders. In retaliation, Lord Elgin ordered the destruction of the Old Summer Palace in Beijing. China signed a treaty giving the west more business power and the control of ports.

5. Destruction of the Summer Palace

The Summer palace that once held the most invaluable art treasures of China, became a site of ruins. It took three days for 3,500 screaming soldiers with guns and burning torches to utterly devastate the palace. Dense smoke and ashes eclipsed the sky, marble arches crumbled, and sacred texts were torn apart. At the heart of this merciless act stood Lord Elgin, the British High Commissioner to China, who preferred revenge and retaliation to a compromise of any nature.

When the Chinese emperor learned of the fate of his beloved home, he allegedly vomited blood. A year later, still heartbroken over the loss, he died.

The treasures of the Imperial Palace were irresistible to the British and French. Officers and soldiers seemed to have been seized with temporary insanity, said one witness, utterly absorbed in one pursuit: plunder. British and the French helped themselves to all the porcelain, silk, ancient books, gold jewelry, and an estimated 1.5 million ancient Chinese relics were taken away. The extent of this bloody abuse was highlighted even more by the fatal burning of the Emperor’s courtiers, eunuch servants and maids with a death toll in the hundreds. This atrocious indifference towards human life inflamed international opposition.

In the words of a British officer:
“Great quantities of gold ornaments were burnt, as if they were brass. It was wretchedly demoralizing work for an army. Everybody was wild for plunder, plunder, plunder. The British troops burned libraries of rare books, notably one of the four copies of the great compilation of Ch’ien Lung’s day, the Ssu K’u Ch’uan Shu, temples, dwellings, Chinese and foreign halls, storerooms, pavilions, offices, and lastly the Main Audience Hall itself, where the incendiaries camped during the burning. A northwest wind blew smoke from the burning palaces like a pall over Peking.

The name Yuan Ming Yuan meant to the British not only the single palace of that name, but the whole group of palaces in the region. So by a mistaken idea of the meaning of a word, not only the Yuan Ming Yuan and the gardens closely adjacent, but also the other palaces and temples on the Wan Shou Shan, the Jade Fountain Park, and even the imperial buildings at the Hsiang Shan were utterly destroyed and devoured in flames.”

Lord Elgin later explained his reasons for taking this course.
Time was an important element, for it was necessary to leave Peking before the winter. They needed to inflict quickly and effectively, a punishment which would fall directly on the Emperor and his court, not on the Chinese population, because the Emperor had offered rewards for the capturing certain Westerners and had inflicted cruel treatment of the prisoners. They did not want to destroy the Forbidden City in Peking, as that might have made further negotiations impossible.

“From an artistic point of view it was an act of vandalism, but from the perspective of sound policy, it was a statesmanlike action.”

6. Fall of British East India Tea Company in 1893: The World’s Biggest Drug Cartel Dissolves. Accused of Rogue Corruption, Nepotism, Insider Trading, but receives British Government Bailout. 

The British East India Company (EIC) was the largest and most successful corporation ever created. All-powerful it colonized the world and made vast fortunes for British shareholders from global trade in spices, tea, textiles, and especially opium. The EIC maintained their own private armies in Asia plus long-term leases on regiments of the British Army. After the loss of its North American colonies in 1776, the EIC focused on Asia, India, and China.

Nepotism and corruption are bad news for any organization. The EIC was formally dissolved in 1873, and all responsibilities and assets transferred to the British Crown. Critics accused them of corruption, inside trading, accepting bribes from future contract holders, and being a “rogue” enterprise with minimal control by the British government. 

The British East India Company was formally dissolved in 1873, all responsibilities and assets transferred to the British Crown.

Huge profits made through risky, immoral ventures, and investors became very wealthy. It’s a pattern that continues today. When it all went downhill, the taxpayers bailed out the corporation because it was “Too Big to Fail”, Many of the owners were members of Parliament, who did not wish to lose their investment. Sounds like nowadays?

7. China’s “Century of Humiliation”, a Complex Power Struggle Based on Western Interests and World Wars

For the Chinese, the Opium Wars were the start of what they labeled their “Century of Humiliation”. The mighty Chinese empire was forced to its knees by a foreign army. Political turmoil, addiction problems, losing Taiwan and Hong Kong left a deep scar on the Chinese sense of pride. 

1894-1894: The First Sino Japanese War – The Qing Dynasty lost, and part of the defeat agreement was to hand Taiwan over to Japan.

1899: The Boxer Rebellion (anti-foreigners) – Under the rule of Empress Dowager Cixi, the secret society the “Harmonious Fist” began slaughtering foreigners, and Westerners send in the military. Known as the Boxers, they won Empress Dowager’s support, but China lost the conflict, and Western sanctions permanently weakened the Qing dynasty rule.

In 1912 Western-educated Dr. Sun Yat-Sen of the Kuomintang announced the Republic of China. In 1925 Chiang Kai-shek emerged in a as leader of the Kuomintang. His greatest enemy was the threat of emerging Communism.

In the 1927 Shanghai Massacre, millions were executed when Chiang Kai-shek ordered the massacre of Communists, and inadvertently caused the creation of the Communist Red Army. In 1937 a second war with Japan exploded in the invasion of Manchuria. Japanese captured Shanghai and Nanjing, and the conflict eventually dissolved with the Japanese surrender at the end of WWII.

Chiang Kai-shek and Mao Zedong, leaders of the Nationalist and Communist parties, met in 1945 to negotiate a post-war administration. Both believed that democracy, a united military, and equality for all Chinese political groups were critical. The truce was shaky, and despite US General George Marshall’s efforts, the two factions waged an all-out civil war by 1946.

At the close of World War 2, the United States betrayed the Chinese Nationalists who had helped the Americans defeat the Japanese. At the last minute — to the befuddlement of all — the U.S. switched from supporting Chiang Kai-Shek, who wanted the Chinese to become farmers, and switched to Mao Tse Tung (who is now called Mao Zedong), who wanted the Chinese to produce opium and become compliant drug addicts. Guess who prevailed?

In 1949, Mao Tse Tung led his grand march across China, and declared the People’s Republic of China. Chiang Kai-shek escaped into exile to Taiwan with two million soldiers to set up a provisional government. Communist party chairman Mao Tse Tung became China’s new leader.

In 1958-1962: The Great Leap Forward –  Chairman Mao’s campaign to transform the agricultural society into an industrial one imposed a communal farming system that organized peasant teams and forbade private farming. Famine followed, leading to 56 million deaths, including 3 million suicides.

In 1966, Chairman Mao’s violent Cultural Revolution intended to erase Western Capitalism and traditional Chinese influences. The revolution left 500,000 to 2,000,000 dead, displaced millions, and completely disrupted the country’s economy. Although Mao had intended for his revolution to strengthen communism, it had, ironically, the opposite effect, instead leading to China’s embrace of capitalism. (Source: https://www.history.com/topics/asian-history/china-timeline)

8. Chinese Opium Smuggling Network Continues with the CIA.
Mao ZeDong’s Connections to Skull and Bones Brings Financial support from Vatican and Jesuits Globalists

After WWII the exiled Kuomintang (KMT) army of Chiang Kai Shek in Taiwan operated effectively as a division of the CIA, doing Civil Air Transport. Installed in Burma, this army was armed by the CIA, fed by the CIA, and paid by the CIA. Under this patronage and protection the Kuomintang of Chiang Kai Shek was able to build up its opium operations in the area of Southeast Asia known as the Golden Triangle. As a result, the KMT became a pivotal force in the Asian opium trade, with military movements sustained by a stable flow of opium revenue impervious to the whims of Congress new presidents. 

Mao with Colonel David D Barrett in Yenan 1944

Mao was selected from an early age, trained and used by the Jesuits through their Skull and Bones and CIA agents to exterminate / eradicate the upper whole strata of Chinese society including, culture, and religion. In order to control the world it was first necessary to totally subdue the most populous country in the world and transform it into a FUTURE “SWORD” to be used against the USA.

The Jesuits made China into the world’s largest opium producer.
Once in power, Mao “sacrificed” thousands of troops in order to destroy all party rivals and this all financed by opium sales. He encouraged opium production raising $60 million per year to fund his army and buy weapons. Yes, Mao was a drug lord profiting from the misery of others.

The Jesuits Infiltrate China and Enlist Mao Zedong
Back in 1903, Yale Divinity School established a number of schools and hospitals throughout China collectively known as ‘Yale in China.’ It has since been shown that ‘Yale in China’ was an intelligence network whose purpose was to destroy the Kuomintang Republican movement of Sun Yat-sen on to benefit the Anglo-American Globalists. The Anglo-American Globalists hated Sun, because he wanted to develop China. On the other hand, they loved the Chinese communists because they intended to keep China backward, and they were committed to growing dope. One of ‘Yale in China’s’ most important students was Mao Zedong.

“During World War II ‘Yale in China’ was a primary instrument used by the U.S. Globalists and its Office of Strategic Services (OSS) to install the Maoists into power. ‘Yale in China’ was run by OSS operative Reuben Holden, the husband of Bush’s cousin, and also a member of Skull and Bones.

Mao Zedong with Henry Kissinger

Mao and Bush both from Skull and Bones?
“Skull and Bones” is a secret fraternity at Yale University formed in 1832 which is restricted to a mere fifteen student members per year.

“Skull and Bones” founder General William Russell owned a shipping firm that dominated the US side of China opium trade. Yale University was founded by Eli Yale, who made his fortune in opium smuggling with British East India Company. 

What has this to do with US China policy or Bush’s “War on Drugs”?
George Bush, the first U.S. diplomatic representative to the People’s Republic of China back in 1973, was a member of Skull and Bones. So were his father, brother, son. The Bush presidents established the “War on Drugs” while they profited from the sale of drugs.

(Note: the last television news reporter to ask Bush a critical question concerning the many narcotics agents who are complaining about how bad the “drug war” was going, was promptly fired from his job shortly after the press conference – Branton)

Mao never wrote his famous Little Red Book.
It is almost certain that Israel Epstein, a skillful Khazarian propaganda expert and Mao’s Minister of Appropriations wrote it. In 1917, Epstein came to China with his parents at the age of two and worked as a spy for Russia’s Red Communist secret police. His cover was journalism. He wrote for the Peking and Tientsin Times, an English-language newspaper owned by the Rothschilds He was one of the few foreign-born non-Chinese to become a member of the Communist Party of China.

Mao With Henry Kissinger & Gerald Ford – 1975 – All Jesuit Coadjutors

Mao was a Tool of the Jesuits New world Order
Using Mao as a weapon, the Jesuits destroyed all resistance of the people through a strategy of constant agitation from a two-party conflict – civil war and then intra-party conflict between the different factions of the Communist Party. They succeeded in grinding down the resolve of an entire nation. After long decades of suffering and deprivation the Chinese people now long for peace and safety.

Mao is the greatest KILLER in world history.
No other tyrant comes close to him. Estimates based on population loss put the figure between 70 to 80 million people murdered. Mao said in the early 1920s that China “must be destroyed and then re-formed.” His cold blooded dedication exceeds even that of Stalin, the mass murder mass murderer with 40 to 50 million victims! Adolf Hitler comes in number three, at only 20 to 30 million dead compared to Mao and Stalin.

Biggest Killer in the World?

  1. Mao ZeDong – 70 to 80 million people murdered.

  2. Stalin – 40 to 50 million victims.

  3. Adolf Hitler – 20 to 30 million deaths.

​Mao Zedong’s purge killed off all the educated and wealthy families (whose fortunes were confiscated) and were seen as opposition to the Jesuits and setting up a ‘servile’ Communist regime totally under the dictate of the Roman Catholic Church.

Mao Receives Funding by Wall Street and the Knights of Malta
The ‘new’ China, funded secretly by the Jesuit controlled Roman Catholic KOM (Knights of Malta) bankers through the USA (Wall Street) uses China as a tool to influence world events. Just as the Jesuits did in Russia with their Vatican banker funded 1917 Bolshevist Revolution onward, so the Jesuits have done in China.

The Century of Humiliation” is also a historical framework often referred to by the Chinese president Xi Jinping, to instill a sense of Chinese pride. In this paradigm, the century started with the Treaty of Nanking. No wonder his government is fighting so fiercely to get Hong Kong and Taiwan back under Chinese law. These issues go much deeper than most people realize.

And that’s the story of how the Yuan Ming Palace destruction set the stage for globalist illegal smuggling and drug trafficking with fiat funny money!


The video tells about Hitler, Stalin, and Mao’s unlikely connections to the Rothschilds and British Royal Family in a mind bending interview with Greg Hallett. WWII, the rearrangement of 20th-Cenury global power, and the Royal Almanac of Gotha lineage of power and bloodlines through the modern day are illuminated. Fake heirs and body doubles ranging from Bin Laden and Saddam Hussein, to Prince William and Prince Harry are revealed, plus the future technology being used now to oppress are laid out in this uncensored Buzzsaw interview, hosted by Sean Stone.

9. Chinese Fentanyl caused over 100,000 US deaths in 2021.

Fentanyl is a synthetic opioid that can be made entirely in a laboratory, unlike opioid drugs like heroin, which are derived from poppy plants. Since 2015, fentanyl has gradually increased in use. It is 50 times more potent than heroin and 100 times more potent than morphine. Fentanyl constitutes the majority of all drug overdose deaths in the United States since it overtook heroin in 2018. 

Effects of fentanyl include addiction, confusion, respiratory depression, drowsiness, nausea, visual disturbances, hallucinations, delirium, analgesia, muscle rigidity, constipation, loss of consciousness, hypotension, coma, and death. More than 100,000 Americans died from drug overdoses in 2021, and two-thirds of the fatalities involved synthetic opioids – much of it from illicit made fentanyl.

China remains the primary country of origin for illicit fentanyl into the US. In spite of agreements and international controls, illicit fentanyl from China remains widely available in the US. Chinese traffickers use various strategies to circumvent new regulations, including focusing on chemical precursors, relocating manufacturing to other countries, rerouting precursor shipments through Mexico, and marketing schemes to avoid detection. China’s weak supervision and regulation of its chemical and pharmaceutical industry make it possible to evade detection.

Remains of the Summer Palace

When bitter enemies make peace,
Surely some bitterness remains.
How can this be solved?

The sage pays his part of the settlement,
But does not exact his due from others.
The virtuous carry out the settlement,
But those without virtue pursue their claims.

Heaven’s Way gives no favors.
always remains with good people.

Tao Te Ching Chapter 79, Lao Tzu

Tao Te Ching, by Lao Tzu.

Srijana, aka Jane Barthelemy is a medical intuitive, author, and healer. She has practiced Tibetan Buddhist meditation for over five decades, residing in the Rudrananda Ashram in the USA for 35 years. She practices craniosacral therapy, Acunect, and BodyTalk – an infusion of intuitive Chinese, and Ayurvedic wisdom. She is trained in Qigong, Taichi, Daoist sexuality, and Kundalini activation. Her medical Qigong training is with Mantak Chia, Khamto Lee, Daniel Villasenor, Zhongxian Wu, Dr. Ka’imi Pilipovich, Franco Mescola, Richard Leirer, and Lam Kam Chueng. She has her BS in Italian Opera and MBA in financial management. Her two paradigm-changing cookbooks show how to build health with unprocessed foods. Her upcoming books include: “Heal Your Past Lives”, and “Buddha Speaks – Channeled Passages from the Master”.  She is on the faculty of NewEarth University and LearnDesk. Her websites are FiveSeasonsMedicine.com and JanesHealthyKitchen.com. Srijana lives in Bali with her Bhutanese husband, Lama D.


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