Papa Elie Hien

Where does Papa Elie come from and who is He?


His people, the Dagara in Burkina Faso, the former Obervolta, West Africa, call him a Titiouolu, a man of spiritual power who is able to heal body and soul, one of the trees.

A Titiouolu is always connected with the divine spirit and is connected with plants and animals, the winds, the waters and the stars.

He can speak with the ancestors, lead sacred ceremonies, and travel into invisible worlds.

Elie Hien began to teach African medicine, psychology and philosophy in 1984, combined with a traditional African worldview adapted to the present day, and to provide cures and problem solving in all areas of life for many helpers from all over the world.

How and where does he help people

Papa Elie lives with his family in France and teaches internationally at universities and also in private groups. His being is filled with immeasurable love, wisdom and power, his way of teaching and his language adapts to the learner and introduces it to shamanic and simple, earthly and natural thinking.

Papa Elie regularly travels to Germany, Austria, Italy, the United States, (and other countries), where people with different diseases or concerns take part in private consultations. He advises and heals people from various occupational, social and age backgrounds. To him comes the worker as well as the statesman or physician. He performs earth healing ceremonies in various countries.

Since 1992 he has also lectured in Germany and gave seminars.

Soon he was at the Berkeley University in many countries of Europe and also in the USA. No more unknown.

He keeps his teaching and consultations to the limits of resilience, even large companies are looking for advice. He cooperates with influential doctors when it comes to hopeless and desperate cases.

He teaches, among other things, Manicheism- what is it?

The ancestral worship as a religion was already common among many ancient civilizations (for example, the Atlanteans and the Mayans), even among the Germans; today they are found only among the so-called natural peoples. However, even in the countries that were once missioned in the course of the colonization, and in which the population today is officially one of the great world religions, the ancestral cult is nevertheless partly widespread.

In many Black African countries there are “Christians on the paper” who, with their heart, feel, or at least blend, with the old religion.

The ancestral cult does not preclude a deep faith in God, but it does not manifest itself through the worship of a single form of God, but rather sees every part of nature as created by a God, and thus as divine. If, for example, a tree is to be felled, this is not done without apologizing in the course of a certain ceremony, often with sacrifices.

The ancestors are considered to be the bearers and safeners, the holders of life and the connection to the divine. Dead and living are dependent on each other with mutual rights and duties.

The idea of ​​the idea of ​​a birthrate is hardly as strong in a religion as in ancestral worship.

Ancestors take part in daily life by being “attracted” to important decisions, and even during the daily meals in the circle of the family, they are symbolically placed for them at the table. They always have the first sip of a drink poured out for them.

Also noteworthy is the positive impact on the social structure:

The woman has a position which is at least equivalent to the man, and the elderly enjoy great respect.