Things are getting weird(er than usual) at the World Economic Forum

Photo by World Economic Forum, CC BY-SA 2.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0, via Wikimedia

The World Economic Forum gathering in Davos, Switzerland is always a strange and unusual event.

This is when some of the biggest elites get together to try and come up with new ways to dominate the population.

But this year, things got even weirder than usual at the World Economic Forum, and it was a sight to behold.

Shamans and interpretive dancing in the snow

Yet again, the globalist elites have gathered together in Davos, Switzerland for the World Economic Forum (WEF).

The annual event is where some of the world’s richest and most powerful people come together to discuss their concerns as they partake in everything from fine dining to paying for some fun with local prostitutes.

This year, event organizers were so concerned about the attendees that they decided to treat the guests to some new entertainment.

First, an Amazonian shaman performed a pagan ritual over one of the WEF panels after a discussion was held on the subject of “Climate and Nature.”

The talk was centered on how to “enable a net-zero, nature-positive” future.

After the discussion, a woman called Chief Putanny from the Yawanawa tribe of the Amazon gave a brief speech asking for help in “healing the planet.”

The shaman said she represented “the voice of nature” and “the voice of the forest” as she held a pagan ritual blessing while rubbing her hands together and reading a “prayer.”

As she said her pagan prayer, she blew air on the head of each panelist.

The next day at WEF, things got even weirder when a show featuring ballet dancers performing against the backdrop of a live cellist took center stage in the snow.

The piece was entitled “Performing Hope” and was put together to help raise the spirits of the poor, betrodden guests who were worried sick about “the impacts of climate change and encourage them to keep taking action in their own small ways.”

Gail Whitman, the executive director of the Arctic Basecamp in Davos, said, “Hope is an action, and it’s something we need to do in small ways, micro ways, the little things we do that we don’t know they make a difference.”

As the dancers performed, cellist Nicolas Altstaedt played the music.

Healing a “troubled world”

According to Whitman, the cello performance and icy ballet show were put together to reach world leaders so they could be inspired as they struggled to heal a troubled world.

Approximately 2,500 people were expected to attend WEF this year, with a membership cost of approximately $100,000 per person.

Tickets to the event are invite-only and cost around $40,000 each.

City A.M. reports that it can cost over $350,000 to attend the weeklong event in Davos, and rental homes can cost about $35,000 in addition to expensive food and drink prices (hot dogs reportedly cost $43).

As the poor, troubled world leaders get closer to the end of the event, they’ll head back to their limousines and hop on a private jet to head home.

Stay tuned to Unmuzzled News for any updates to this ongoing story.

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