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21 Rapé Katukina – Lady of the Night - Rapé - Next Level
21 Rapé Katukina – Lady of the Night

21 Rapé Katukina – Lady of the Night

‘Lady of the Night’ is a beautiful cactus flower that rarely blooms, but when it does, only at night with its flowers wilted before dawn. This rapé is made by a female member of Katukina tribe, giving it a feminine touch.

10g [Jar]
50 grams [bulk]
100 grams [bulk]
500 grams (bulk)

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21 Katukina Rapé – Lady of the Night

To balance feminine energy of the cactus, this rapé is mixed with murici ashes that bring deep grounding, warmth, and relaxation to the lower abdomen, creating a beautiful flow between the crown and base chakras. This rapé is perfect for deep inner work, meditation, gaining clarity, and healing. Don’t underestimate its power, start small, and build up!

Katukina Tribe

Katukina is a tribe located in the Acre state of Brazil, and currently has several hundred tribe members. Katukina is known for their rapé shamanic and medicinal properties, and also for kambo (tree frog) healing ceremonies. The name ‘Katukina’ has been given to the tribe by the outside world, and they state that this word has no meaning in their own language. Approximately half of the tribe also speaks Portuguese, and children are given a unique Portuguese name in addition to their Katukina name.

Just like many other Amazonian tribes, Katukina severely suffered during the rubber boom in the 18th century, however, nowadays the tribe has renewed itself, and consists of six main clans: the Varinawa (people of the Sun), Kamanawa (people of the Jaguar), Satanawa (people of the Otter), Waninawa (people of the Peachpalm), Nainawa (people of the Sky) and Numanawa (people of the Dove).

An interesting tradition unique to Katukina tribe is called ‘jests’ or ‘vete’ where a tribe comes together to play a game. Groups of men and women taunt each other while trying to steal sugarcane or papaya from the opposing group. The game ends when the elderly women of the village hold possession of all the sugarcanes or papaya fruit, symbolizing how in society women are the keepers of food. The locals say that ‘vete’ is an important tradition that offers an opportunity for flirtation and matchmaking for unmarried women and men. If you purchase this rapé, you support the tribe of Katukina.