Friday, May 31, 2013

Interview with Jay Tavare

Until You Walk The Path, You Won’t Know Where it Goes will be chatting with actor and advocate, Jay Tavare on June 1, 2013 at 2 pm eastern as he discusses the changing role of the American Indian in society and the entertainment industry as well his work with the suicide prevention program called Honor Your Life


Jay Tavare is an award winning actor whose work over the past two decades with Oscar winning directors and actors has earned him accolades and respect from his peers. His research and intense focus on authenticity helps him create unforgettable characters that he brings to life. He won best actor in the 2000 and 2001 American Indian Film Festival. As an advocate, Tavare helps others empower themselves by honoring their traditions, their elders and themselves.
Tavare has appeared in films such as Vatos Locos, Pathfinder, Cold Mountains, Executive Decision, and Streetfighter with his voice being heard in Cowboys and Aliens, Red Dead Redemption, Age of Empires and Windtalkers. He has guest stared in the television series: Longmire, No Kitch Required, CSI Miami, Into the West, and many others.

As guest star on the CSI Miami season finale, Jay performed all his own stunts, including an astonishing 23-story free fall which earned an Emmy nomination.Jay often prepares and performs his own stunts when the role calls for it. His impressive repertoire of physical skills, including martial arts, dancing, acrobatics, bare back riding, archery and swordsmanship, gives him the rare ability to create seamlessly believable characters.

Jay has a wealth of knowledge on American Indian history and culture due to his ongoing relationship and charitable work with several Indian nations. He writes a popular blog for The Huffington Post and has been a speaker at Brown University.
Jay honors his Apache/Navajo elders by traveling regularly to visit the youth and participate in their suicide prevention program called Honor Your Life at the Mescalero Apache reservation in New Mexico. Jay is also the celebrity spokesperson for Warming Hearts and Adopt-a-Native-Elder, a non-profit organization benefiting the Navajo elders in Utah and Arizona.

Tavare's websites:

Tune into on June 1, 2013 at 2 pm eastern to learn more about actor and advocate Jay Tavare. The phone lines and chat will be available for those who wish to ask questions. The phone number is (347) 838-9927.

The interview will be available in the archives at

  " Instant Karma is going to get you."
                                       John Lennon

Have you ever met someone and suddenly  felt love or hate? Yet for the life of you couldn't remember  them.  Would you want to  remember? Would you want to know if it could save  your life?

Never Can Say Good-bye is a paranormal thriller  feature film with the  logline love and hate survives death

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Saturday, May 18, 2013

Spirit of a Nation: The Past, Present, and Future of Horses

Horses have pulled our wagons. They pulled our plows. They carried our soldiers as they defended our borders. They carried us across the country and helped build our nation. They represented wealth and poverty. They have been bred for strength, speed, and stamina. Their bloodlines have created international stars and have been a source of national pride. They have been healers and family pets. They have been a source of an enjoyment in film and television. They have created cultural ions and sub-cultures, which have spanned generations. They are a national treasure, whose spirit represents our nation's indomitable spirit and ability to overcome adversity.

By honoring the past, present, and future of horses, it will cross genres and combine the best elements of talk shows and documentaries. From celebrities to wildlife advocates, Spirit of a Nation will show the joys, challenges, and sometimes the heartache of loving horses, while showcasing individuals, organizations and businesses that cater to horse lovers.

Much like Mutual Omaha's Wild Kingdom, Spirit of a Nation combines the concepts a talk show with that of a documentary. It will utilize both interviews and on scene location events to give the viewers an insiders view of the horse world. More than a travelogue, it will contain segments on current and frequently controversial topics, veterinarian care, and horse related events across the country, while honoring individuals and organizations in the horse world. Spirit of a Nation combines the spontaneity of a talk show with the informational aspects of a documentary.
I have just created a page for Spirit of a Nation. If you love domestic or wild horses please like go to it's page to like it and share its link on your page.

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Tuesday, May 14, 2013

Ask Dr. NandI: Newest Syndicated Medical Series

Until You Walk The Path, You Won’t Know Where it Goes will be chatting with physician and TV host Dr. Partha Nandi on May 16 at 1 pm eastern as he shares his secrets to good health. 


Dr. Partha Nandi is a humorous, rap music loving down to earth physician whose goal is to make medicine more understandable. With his spiritual background, coupled with his no nonsense language, Dr. Nandi guides viewers through difficult topics with empathy and clarity.

Ask Dr. Nandi is a physician talk show shot in the host's hometown of Detroit, Michigan. Unlike other medical shows, it offers more than a sound bite and is not sensationalized as it discusses only one medical topic per episode. “We talk about a problem in detail for people so they understand it and know how to resolve it,” says Partha Nandi MD. “This show offers real solutions. We like to say, ‘we’ll go there’ and we will! We’re not afraid to tell the truth.” Nandi closes every show with “Namaste”, a beautiful Hindi word meaning, ‘the light in me honors the light in you’.


Tune into on May 16 at 1 pm eastern to learn how bringing mind, body and spiritual balance into your life from Dr. Partha Nandi . The phone lines and chat will be available for those who wish to ask questions. The phone number is (347) 838-9927.

The interview will be available in the archives at

Wednesday, May 01, 2013

Lost City Magic with Bobby and Jeramy Neugin

Until You Walk The Path, You Won’t Know Where it Goes will be chatting with magical dual Bobby and Jeramy Neugin on May 2, 2013 at 1 pm eastern as they talk about how they reclaimed their Native American heritage and how doing so influenced their careers.

Bobby and Jeramy Neugin, a father and son professional magic duo have performed throughout Oklahoma since making their debut two years ago. Located in Historic Lost City Oklahoma, They are the only Father and son professional magic act as well as being the only Cherokee performers, a rich heritage of Cherokee magicians going all the way back to their ancestor Rebbecca Neugin, the last surviving member of the Trail of Tears, who was known to dabble in magic and speak to helpful spirits known to the Cherokee as ‘the little people’. In order to make them stand out even more, they do tricks that no other magicians perform, including incorporating as many of their Indian legends as possible into the magic.

Known to perform dangerous illusions live, previous audiences have seen them describe Cherokee legends that involve bursts of fire followed by live swarms of red wasps emerging from the palms of their hands, Jeramy cutting his father Bobby’s arm, with live scorpions crawling from the wound, five foot black snakes hatching from hollow eggs, drawings of snakes becoming alive and crawling from the page at their command, smashing their hands on cups hiding deadly spikes, swallowing needles and razor blades, pulling dreams and nightmares from audience members heads while they hold a dream catcher, and their signature trick, Bobby setting his son Jeramy’s head on fire, burning him to a skull, and restoring him to life. Besides performing close-up, stage, and street magic they are also the only magicians working to preserve their Cherokee culture with magic. Because they are constantly growing and expanding their knowledge, they rarely perform the same show twice for any given audience.

The Native Americans always had people involved in magic. Shaman, Medicine man, witch, Conjurers- Each one was a specialized field, separate from each other, while all shared each of their beliefs. None used them more than the Cherokee. The Conjurer was known as the High Priests to the Cherokee People. They were called 'Conjurer' to others. They spoke to the dead, Guarded their people against the Supernatural, communicated with spirits in nature, as well as those that had departed from this world. They Spoke to and dealt with 'The Little People', helpful spirits to the Cherokee, similar to fairies and ghosts. They also predicted the fates of the tribes' members as well as the outcome of battles. They were the tradition keepers, the story tellers and the historians, using Magic and illusions as visual aides. They were an important part of Cherokee culture, as both adviser to the chiefs and to the people until 1801, when missionaries declared them evil and magic was wiped from our heritage. By 1820 Most Cherokee were practicing all the white ways of life, little regard being paid to what the white missionaries described as "heathen rites". Few Conjurers held on to the traditional beliefs and ways. In 1838 the removal called "The Trail of Tears" took place, one of the darkest most shameful events in U.S. history. Cherokee were forced out of home with just the clothes on their back, if that. Further knowledge of the Conjurer was lost. What was retained was only what they could remember. The missionaries were again waiting for them when they arrived in Oklahoma. It seemed the ways of old were long gone. Or so they thought. Some survived. Passed down from generation to generation. We are determined to bring the magic back to the tribes. We are the last two Conjurers left of the Cherokee Nation.

Neugin website:

To learn more about Cherokee traditions from Bobby and Jeramy Neugin tune into on May 2, 2013 at 1 pm eastern . The phone lines and chat will be available for those who wish to ask questions. The phone number is (347) 838-9927.

The interview will be available in the archives at

 Theresa Chaze