We had offered to help catalog the collections of elongated skulls currently at the Paracas History Museum. Miro and I have made the trip 4 hours south of Lima to the small beach community of Paracas. If you are a reader of this blog, you know that I am very interested in antropology and archeology and somewhat obsessed with the phenomenon of the elongated skulls found here in Peru and other places around the world. One of the aspects of being an unschooling traveling family is that both Miro and I accompany each other as we both pursue our individual interests.
We arrived at the Paracas History Museum prepared to start photographing the skulls. We were greeted by Brien Foerster who showed us a bag that was hanging from the door of the museum when he arrived that morning. As he looked into the bag, he could see there there contained an ancient burial cloth, likely concealing the human remains of a mummified head. And so we waited for Sr. Juan Navarro of the Paracas History Museum and we witnessed (and filmed) the remarkable unveiling.
Lainie and her son Miro are living a location independent lifestyle, slow traveling around the globe and living in the present moment. Lainie writes about staying inspired, participating as a global citizen, volunteering, unschooling & natural learning. Lainie and Miro are both following their interests on the road, as the planet has been transformed into their classroom. Often you will hear Lainie say “we are blessed to be accidental world schoolers” and has become and an advocate for “life learning” at any age. Lainie & Miro have taken this philosophy to heart and are producing a series of family & teen oriented retreats in called Project World School.
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