Conditions They Treat: Negativity, pain, trauma, addiction.

HealingMaps Says: These folks look like pros. With a professional chef, craniosacral therapist, and yoga teacher on staff, in a beautiful setting in British Columbia.

Costs: Not listed. They say packages are tailored to each guest.

Patient Review/ Testimonial: We couldn’t find any.

Facility Highlights: Their ceremonies are held fireside in a state-of-the-art Bwiti temple.

Do They Offer Iboga-Assisted Psychotherapy? Unclear.

Are Female Practitioners Available? Yes. It was co-founded by a woman.

Do they Accept Insurance? No.

Additional Info: 

Sacred Soul Therapy is an iboga treatment retreat based around Indigenous Bwiti practices. The facilitators offer these transformational psychedelic ceremonies to seekers and sufferers alike. Iboga, in the form of Ibogaine, is being hailed as a revolutionary treatment for addiction. Further, Iboga has a generations-long history of allowing people to move past the blocks of their pasts. In doing so, many are able to achieve new personal heights.

Three and a half years ago, founder Amber Richards had a profound Iboga journey. She has since completed training with a Bwiti shaman. Amber now offers the healing and transforming powers of Iboga to Western Canada at Sacred Soul Therapy. Ms. Richards is one of only a handful of women to complete the Bwiti Rites of Passage. The experience she brings will help you on a path to healing and hopefulness.

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  • Kenneth McKie
    January 2, 2024 at 2:26 am

    I have a severe nicotine addiction. I drink at least a few drinks everyday. I’m a recovering Heroin addict on methadone that’s been clean for 17 years.

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Reilly Capps

Reilly Capps

View all posts by Reilly Capps

Reilly Capps is the editorial director of HealingMaps. He has written about psychedelics for Rooster Magazine, The Washington Post, The Telluride Daily Planet, LucidNews, 5280, Chacruna, The Third Wave, and the MAPS Bulletin. A licensed EMT, he used to answer 911 calls on the ambulance in Boulder, Colo., where he learned how drugs affect a community. Read all his work at and follow him on Twitter @reillycapps

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