The winds carry the message. When Esaugetuh Emissee comes into your life:
Master of Breath—Life Giving–Protector
During the time of the great flood, Esaugetuh Emissee climbed to the top of the highest mountain in the center of the world (Nunne Chaha). After the waters receded he placed moist mud into his hands, and as he shaped it he breathed life into.the first human being.
If the wind Esaugethuh Emissee shows up in your life, its time to bring awareness to your creations and know that what you are shaping requires protection and the utmost care. While the waters still covered the land and the clay was moist, it was the Master of the Breath’s job to protect the mud people by building a wall around them.
The Cree Indians believed that Esaugethuh Emissee assisted and protected humans who took the right action, and left the rest to fend for themselves.[i] Take time to consider what relations are best for you and don’t be concerned about what is right or wrong. There are no good or bad decisions, and there are no absolutes in life; some actions bring you closer to your intended harbor, while other can lead you astray.
To understand your current influence listen to my audio introduction here.
Esaugetuh Emissee may appear in a precognitive dream, offering insight into a new beginning or new belief. Trust that what you are shaping and manifesting in your life will be nourished and cared for.
Do you feel safe and protected in the world you live in? The appearance of Esaugetuh Emissee in the South quadrant indiciates that,a certain measure of faith is required. Esaugetuh Emissee continued to care for the mud people, knowing that the waters would eventually recede.
All creations rise from the earth. When this creator God appears in the West quadrant, you are being ask to build something new with your hands.
If Esaugetuh Emissee appears in the North, ask yourself, “Is this in my highest and best good. Are my choices the best for the good of the whole?” Like the plains people we must consider how our actions affect our community.
[i] Daniel Brinson, Daniel Garrison Brinton, D. McKay, 1896 – Indian mythology. Accessed on the web., January 2, 2015