My name is Priest Ali Musa, and I come from a long line of Voodoo practitioners. With each generation perfecting and honing their skills, my spells and curses are among the most powerful voodoo spells that can be found anywhere. My grandfather was not the first voodoo practitioner, but his reputation proceeds him. Referred to by his followers as (rough translation) “The High-Priest of All That Is Knowing” he slowly passed his skills on to me.

Musa Kaïgama, my grandfather, moved to Haiti from Africa when he was a boy, and developed his in-born talents with local mambo and bocor voodou priests. Acknowledged far and wide as a spiritually gifted child, he led his first voodou service at the age of 17. Before his 20th birthday, Grandpa Musa had been chosen as the head voodou priest of the entire village.

Voodoo Spells Specialist

One of Musa most celebrated spell castings has become known simply as The Day of the Snakes. In the spring of 1928, at the height of a snake infestation that had claimed the lives of over 20 villagers, Musa put his powers to use. Using a “spirit pot”, which is a container with the trapped soul of an ancestral spirit, Musa summond 100’s of snakes to the temple. When the temple is full of the writhing black snakes, Musa lock them inside and burn them down the temple. To this day, the area around the temple remains snake-free…a testament to my grandfather’s lasting power.

This is the same ancient power that is pass on to me, and that I draw upon to cast Voodou spells and curses that are un matching in strength and effectiveness. This power is the reason people seek me out to do their bidding.


Haitian Voodoo is an established religion that originated in Haiti. Voodoo was established by African slaves brought to Haiti in the 1500’s and who still tried to follow their traditional African beliefs. Practitioners are described as Vodouisants.

The principal belief in Haitian Voodoo is that deities called Loa service a god called Bondyè, This supreme being does not deal with humans, and it is to the Loa that Voodoo practitioners direct their worship.

In Haitian Voodoo Sèvis Loa in Creole, there are many elements from the Bakongo of Central Africa and the Igbo and Yoruba of Nigeria, although many other nations have contributed to the process of the Sèvis Loa. For example, the northern area of Haiti has been influenced by numerous Kongo practices.

Regardless of its origins, voodoo is an established religion, on equal footing with the world’s other great religions, in principle if not in number.

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