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Vodun

Adam McGee of Harvard University writes Haitian Vodou and Voodoo: Imagined Religion and Popular Culture. The work discusses Vodou and voodoo's intertwinedness, and how Vodou suffers because of it.
Kilombo Restoration offers an online Vodun Class for those of Afrikan ancestry who are interested in learning an in-depth philosophy of West African culture. The course is four weeks long and addresses a variety of issues related to Vodun.
Thirteen Haitian scholars met in 1997, at UCSB for a colloquium on Haitian Vodou, The Spirit and The Reality: Vodou and Haiti. At the end of the conference, they formed the Congress of Santa Barbara.
New Afrikan Vodun is an approach to practicing the core concept of Afrikan spirituality. The roots of the philosophy come from pre-slave trade and are influenced by the West African Vodun paradigm found in Benin, Togo, Ghana and Nigeria.
Voodoo Authentica of New Orleans is a practitioner owned and operated establishment that has been offering products, events, information and services for Voodoo practitioners and enthusiasts since 1996.
Marie Laveau’s House of Voodoo is a shop in New Orleans that offers products, services and information about Louisiana Voodoo as well as one of its most famous Creole practitioners—Marie Laveau.
The Voodoo Society is a resource for teaching historic American Voodoo religion, including Voodoo, hoodoo, traditional witchcraft, rootwork, conjure, pow-wow and Creole-style folk magic.