Julian Silburn2019-02-13T01:02:38+00:00

Project Description

Julian’s Website

Julian Silburn

Julian Silburn and Mandi J Nelson bring Tribal Yoga to Soul Festival! Tribal Yoga infuses yoga asana flow with dance moves, embraces sacred ceremony and Universal law, connecting to an old and ancient energy stream that the indigenous cultures have always been conscious of.

Julian utilises didjeridu, ceremonial drums and a variety of indigenous world instruments to promote healing, joy, movement, the releasing of negative energy and to promote connection to the highest vibration of Earth and Source. Tribal Yoga is connecting movement with Breath, the Elements, Beats, Nature and your Sacred Intention. Shifting, flowing and healing your energy stream. Come & explore! Suitable for all levels or practice.

About Julian Silburn

Julian Silburn has devoted his life to sound healing and is known for his work nationally and internationally. Julian has learned yidaki (didjeridu), directly from aboriginal people around Australia including Arnhemland (where the yidaki originates), and has been playing for more than 20 years. He mainly uses the instrument in its traditional way for healing and ceremony and has also performed in a contemporary way in Australia, Europe, USA and Canada collaborating with many world musicians and varied music genres.

There is another side to Julian that is less known and that his knowledge of earth wisdoms and healing ceremonies which he has been a part of over the last two decades having collaborated several times with several prominent elders from Perth, Central Desert, Uluru and from Arnhemland. Julian has been given permission and blessing to play the didjeridu and to use it for healing here on Whadjuk Noongar land by senior elders and has a deep respect for their incredibly rich culture and traditions.

In 1997 he was invited by an aboriginal artist to live and work with aboriginal people in the Northern Territory. This opportunity greatly deepened his knowledge of aboriginal art, stories, culture, healing, ceremonial music and earth wisdoms.

During this time he learned from several elders who are masters of the yidaki and mago and through his association was was adopted by an Arnhemland family that has a direct lineage to the yidaki and mago (didjeridu), which has been played for thousands of years.

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