Kuna pack moma.jpg
Kuna our beloved pack Queen Mother 
Blue Jesus our pack Alpha


OBSERVE and educate ourselves in order to build a bridge toward the unification of the apex species and humanity as they  -- especially the totem wild Wolf and Horse --  teach us to live closer to Gaia. We must seek to adopt their world, and not impose ours upon them.  We can strive to  live among them - and they us - and allow them  vaster wilderness preserves.

PROTECT the near extinct and threatened wild apex species by educating the public and municipality communities of the need for more expansive wilderness sanctuaries and  lobbying of legislatures for the reinstatement of the no-kill moratoriums for all essential apex species.  


Private trust / slush funds for:


1) Land trusts for more expansive enclosed sanctuaries and free range wilderness  preserves... 


2) Funding for civilian militia task forces for field operations to neutralize illegal and unethical hunting of the predator and apex species. 

3) Social justice groups and legal teams to fight for bans on hunting and trapping.


The Kuna Institute has based much of it's  research on the Wolf and Equine genetics....Specifically that of a single lineage hybrid family of an Alaskan  Gray/Red Wolf from a totem wolf named Kuna who came to us in 2013 in Mt Shasta, California.  

Prefix:  In 2015 on the winter solstice, this author was given a lucid dream one early morning, of four consecutive segments, where the totems from all the Wolf species came to him,  and pleaded with him to save them.  It is the author's belief based on innate experiences with this sacred pack, and scientific observations over the 5 years since Kuna arrived, that these totem's DNA were carried through Kuna and now appear in her whole unaltered family as it exists today.  


We adopted Kuna in 2013 and at that time all the shamans and Elders attested  (even to this day) that Kuna was a Spirit Wolf incarnate and was on a sacred ambassador mission for Gaia to Humanity.  They also said if we joined her on her journey "all hell will rise against you".  No truer words were ever spoken.  

Kuna came with powers:  she could leap 10 foot structures with a single bound.


She could shape shift and disappear in an instant. She was precocious;  the Shirley Temple and yet the Black Sheep of her village community.  For reasons no one knew  -- everyone wanted her. 


Many locals who knew her saw something magical in her...and tried in vain to capture her.  Even travelers at her favorite village store hang out ...tried to coax her into their cars with treats -- she outsmarted them every time. 


She was very outspoken,  and could speak in an emotional visceral / visual telepathy language.  She "gruffed" and "woofed"  one day, after losing several pups to the highway on hunting excursions..."Why are these highways here?!?"  "I do not understand...make the highways go away!"  We can see by the messages from the Indigenous  Grandmothers video on the home page -- Kuna indeed echoed Gaia's cry.


Her mother and father were both totem wolves from the [sacred] Inuit tribal region of Alaska.  The father a White Tundra, the mother a rare Red Timber Wolf. 


The parents were shipped to the San Diego Zoo to be part of the Ambassador captive breeding program . See Smithsonian article below.

Kuna's mother was deemed by the Zoo to be "problematic" as her wild wolf spirit was never going to fit into the confines of a man made sanctuary.  Her mother was to be "redistributed" and an animal control officer bravely rescued three pups and secretly relocated them near Mt. Shasta with a compassionate wolf-dog breeder. 


Kuna had been living next door with her small penned in family... she showed up at our door one day under visible duress - happy to see us...yet sad with despair in her eyes.  She came back day after day and one day came through the door and parked herself on the couch and the rest is Herstory.  We sensed we were being chosen by her and for a purpose.  We adopted her and strong bonds were formed. 


Kuna  was hunted for years by the authorities and as much as we tried to contain and protect her,  she was finally captured.   All along the authorities all acted very mysteriously and seemed to know things  about her background we did not know at the time. 


She was detained as a political prisoner for six months -- under cruel and unusual circumstances -- and while we fought a corrupt court system for her, in 2014 we lost the battle and she was finally taken from us and redistributed to points unknown.


Note: We are in motion to find her with professional and legal assistance and reunite her with her family.   Financial assistance is needed.


By observing Kuna's generations of litters over a  six year migration, spanning three states, it seems Kuna's mother was bred with several near-extinct wolves,  and as a result Kuna inherited and has passed down a breadbasket of ancestral  DNA.  


We have several rare hybrids here that are demonstrating  unique qualities including our alpha male Ramas that may well be the only albino in existence.


We are now  ready to launch our R&D  project, with an elite team versed in various fields of bio-molecular genetic research in order to explore this pack family for the potential of cross DNA  sequencing of the Canis Lupus and Equinus.  It is here we feel new frontiers in medicine and science will reveal remedies for the apex species and mankind. 

The Starfire Project will produce plant-based non-toxic  vaccines, and immune-boosting serums... combining  Electro-Complex Homeopathy  for veterinarian care.  Including non-toxic Homeopathic alternatives to rabies,  parvo  and other harmful  regulatory vaccines

Wolf DNA has extraordinary self healing and immune-boosting properties. These genome traits can now be researched and emulated in the Equine community.    The Smithsonian and the San Diego Zoo have been in deep research to see if multi-species DNA can be genome crossed and perhaps merged to form super serums.


We will continue to explore  human and animal kingdom "convergent evolution" genome sequencing:   for disease prevention, life extension,  age reversal,  limb, tissue and organ regeneration.  (see Smithsonian article below)


Is it time to recycle our junk DNA?


For nearly a century we have been told by the scientific community that we use only a small percentage of our DNA ...What if our junk DNA was so much more?

Quantum scientist Jack Kruse' states:


 "This is why DNA does not code for tertiary or quaternary structure.  The junk DNA offers that controlling arm with its connection to mitochondria and the endoplasmic reticulum via the outer mitochondrial membrane. This is Mother Nature’s life antenna".  

See also the CHONDRIANA link on our HOME page.

PRESERVE the remaining unaltered captive wolf and wolf-hybrids in order to research whole genetics and collect valuable DNA for enhanced captive breeding, quantum natural medicines and future genome projects.

RESTORE: Researchers as with the Smithsonian (see article below) believe that genomes—the entirety of an organism's hereditary information—may hold clues to curing certain diseases. They also think that one day, raw genetic information (the four nucleic acids that make up DNA) could be used in cloning, which would theoretically allow scientists to bring back certain species from extinction and to conserve others that are endangered.


ARCHIVE "unaltered" DNA today in order to protect and preserve the wild and direct lineage bloodlines for tomorrow. 

Researchers are approaching a quantum jump where gene splicing and cross DNA sequencing may open new frontiers in apex species preservation. 

Beloved Red Kuna's grandaughter 

Kuna's  Great Grandpups

Kuna's great grandpups

Video on the miraculous restoration of Yellowstone National Park (established 1872) by the reintroduction of the Gray Wolf in 1995 after their elimination in 1926. 

The Mustang's Story: A Wild Horse Documentary:

Depicts the epic saga of the fight for the wild horse and burros freedom rights against the corruption and greed of a nationwide legion of regulators, legislators and ranchers 

Earth's Life-Forms Collected to Aid in Genetic Research

The Smithsonian plans to create a huge bank of genetic samples to enable study of the planet's diversity through DNA sequencing.

"It took a decade and nearly $3 billion to completely sequence the human genome. Now researchers at the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History are helping to tackle Earth's remaining 1.3 million species through the Global Genome Initiative.


The plan is to eventually freeze embryos, seeds, and other genetic samples from as many of Earth's life-forms as possible. The project will make use of the Smithsonian Institute's biorepository, a 6,500-square-foot, $9 million storage facility that has space for more than 4.2 million tiny vials of cryogenically frozen tissue samples.

That'll be no easy task, but Kirk Johnson, head of the museum, insists it's a crucial shift if the Smithsonian hopes to continue making scientific discoveries.


"Museums started with collections of natural objects you could look at," he explained."

It was Darwin's insight that all of life is related. Those connections used to be made with morphology and anatomy," he added. "That's not good enough anymore.

Morphology and anatomy can't explain, for example, how or when a bird or bat diverged along the evolutionary timeline. Both have wings that function similarly but are structurally different. Most vertebrates have similarly functioning eyes, which makes sense because most vertebrates are obviously related. But how can scientists explain why octopi—which aren't naturally related to vertebrates—also have eyes similar to human eyes?

The appearance of similar features in species of different lineage is called convergent evolution and, said Johnson, studying this phenomenon through physical structures can get a scientist only so far. In fact, genetic analysis may suggest that some species that don't appear to be related are more related than we think. "We're close to learning all we can with morphology and anatomy. With convergent evolution, you need to look at genetics to get these answers."

Possibilities for Curing Diseases, Reversing Extinction


Researchers believe that genomes—the entirety of an organism's hereditary information—may hold clues to curing certain diseases. They also think that one day, raw genetic information (the four nucleic acids that make up DNA) could be used in cloning, which would theoretically allow scientists to bring back certain species from extinction and to conserve others that are endangered.

But "science as a whole doesn't yet have a firm, settled knowledge of how you go from a genome to a body," said Jonathan Coddington, an entomologist who is leading the initiative's research and collection team.


"Whether cloning or de-extinction will ever become a legitimate conservation method is anyone's guess, but there are undeniable benefits to having a library of as much genetic data as possible" said Pete Shanks, of the Center for Genetics and Society.

"I think the reviving of species is pretty much a sideshow, but I'm in favor of anything that leads to us knowing more about genetics," Shanks said. "Especially with evolutionary biology, genetics is changing the views and relationships between [species and groups of species]."

The Smithsonian will also share resources with the British Natural History Museum and other biorepositories worldwide. Other leaders in the field of genetic analysis are the San Diego Zoo, which has an extensive database of animal genomes, a "seed bank," and a "frozen zoo" of cell cultures from more than 9,000 animals;  the University of California, Santa Cruz, with the world's most extensive online database of genomes; and the U.S. Department of Energy, with an online database of current genome research.

If the Smithsonian itself doesn't have a particular sample in its repository, the Global Genome Initiative hopes to serve as a clearinghouse of sorts between repositories like the San Diego Zoo and scientists who want to do genetic research on those institutions' samples.