Indalo Codex has a very profound meaning that is difficult to explain in very few words, but for me, it is a cosmovision of the world and of life in itself.
You have translated the Indalo Codex into English, so you are one of the persons who know better this method, this book.
Yes, I met Xaverio, the author, many years ago and after meeting and being friends I went through a very difficult time. I had a depression and he helped me out it.
I started getting better with a method that suddenly appeared in his mind. He didn’t have name for it yet. He would tell me to stand on a stone that was in his garden and to repeat certain mantras that would come to his mind. Without medicine and in very little time I overcame a very deep depression that I was having.
After that he went to Taos, in New Mexico, with a foundation, a culture foundation, I can’t remember the name. He went there with a grant to paint. He took a little Indalo with him, a little figure. The Indalo in itself is a schematic figure of a human being that was found in a cave in Almería. He took a little representation, a little statue of it to New Mexico with him.
It was through this statue, observing it, and with the intention that he already had in his mind to write a book with readymade mantras for every situation that caused bad feelings in humans in general… he bore that in mind and while looking at that figure the idea of writing a book full of mantras came to him. When he came back from New Mexico he had written quite a few pages of mantras that he showed to me. He asked me what could I correct, and what did I think of what he had written. And that was the beginning of the work in itself.