Mario Massaccesi, At 56, in addition to his work as a journalist in TN, he enjoys his other passion as an ontological coach, and in the last few hours he talked about the incredible trip he took at the beginning of the month to India and Nepal.
The communicator travels to eccentric destinations with groups of people to share culture and there putting his most spiritual side into practice.
In recent weeks, he immersed himself in Asian culture. Massaccesi traveled to India for the second time and unexpectedly visited Nepal.
“On my way to Nepal, although I had only planned a visit to India. It was a diversion from my second visit to India,” Mario said in a note they made to Hola! magazine. Argentina.
“In addition to the workshops, the three books, podcasts and the theater, with Patricia Daleiro (her co-creator) “We do ‘meaningful tours’ where we accompany groups of travelers”elaborated the author together with Daleiro for the book “Get Out of Fears”, which he presents on 2 December at 7.30 pm at Grænseteatret.
And he added: “They choose destinations where it is also possible to create an inner, spiritual and reflective connection. After India, we said to ourselves: ‘why don’t we go to Nepal and make our own experience?’
In fact, the journalist enjoyed several days of the landscapes that the country offers between India and Tibet, famous for its temples and the Himalayan mountains.
“It was an extraordinary trip, very moving. We love to be travelers and not tourists. The tourist sees what each destination has to offer, the traveler experiences and learns. In learning there is inner growth.”Mass access highlighted.
Among one of the destinations he chose was Kathmandu, the capital of Nepal.
“Going to Kathmandu is an easy matter. It is a poor city, but full of color, movement and faith. Its temples multiply souls with thousands who visit them daily, and in each you find markets where it is impossible not to get lost. It is very easy to walk or get around because its inhabitants are very friendly and helpful”he emphasized.
Regarding the method of travel he uses, the journalist and TN host clarified: “We didn’t go on excursions. We grabbed a map and went out to kick around. “We rode buses, motorbikes and carts pulled by bikes.”
“We also went to Bhaktapur, which is another important city and the one most damaged by the massive earthquake in 2015 that left thousands dead. It’s an outdoor art museum, with buildings and sculptures that people can touch, climb in them and, moreover, the reconstruction work continues,” he continued.
In turn, Mario said that the last of the cities he visited in this experience was Nagarkot, located in the middle of the Himalayan valley: “There we found the peace and quiet we were looking for. “It’s a small town with houses scattered along the side of the road and they have sunrises and sunsets that are a gift to the soul.”
“Nagarkot was a spa for the soul, Kathmandu marked us for the sacred Bagmati River and its ritual of cremation of the dead and Bhaktapur for the design,” reflected Massaccesi, delighted with the experience and the images he was able to photograph and publish on his network. social.