Shaman Shu (far right) and the Soul Tribes International staff in the sacrament center, where they sell psilocybin mushrooms. Randiah Camille Green” class=”uk-display-block uk-position-relative uk-visible-toggle”> click to enlarge
Randiah Camille Green
Shaman Shu (far right) and the Soul Tribes International staff in the sacrament center, where they sell psilocybin mushrooms.
It came to him on a psilocybin mushroom journey. Shaman Shu was told that he would open a church, to spread the gospel of healing in Detroit. He had never been to Bushnell Congregational Church on the city’s west side before purchasing it. But as he explored the chapels and community rooms of the 60,000-square-foot campus, he came to understand it was meant to be.
Shu leads us down a long hallway inside the empty church to a room with a picture of revered Detroit psilocybin teacher Kilindi Iyi on the wall. Pictures of an anthropomorphic mushroom and his wife Ayana Iyi riding a boat on a purple sea, a mountain of crystals in the background, are taped below it. Kilindi and Ayana are the hosts of the Detroit Psychedelic Conference, with Ayana leading the