In this July 25, 2012 photo provided by the University of New Mexico, Rita Navarette Perez, a curandera, or traditional Mexican folk healer, prepares healing herbs at the University of New Mexico during a workshop on curanderismo. The Maxwell Museum of Anthropology in Albuquerque, N.M. is scheduled to host an exhibit this summer on curanderismo and will invite healers from Latin America to give talks on a traditional healing field that is growing in the United States thanks to immigration from Latin America. (AP Photo/Courtesy of the University of New Mexico)

Associated Press
In this July 25, 2012 photo provided by the University of New Mexico, Rita Navarette Perez, a curandera, or traditional Mexican folk healer, prepares healing herbs at the University of New Mexico during a workshop on curanderismo. The Maxwell Museum of Anthropology in Albuquerque, N.M. is scheduled to host an exhibit this summer on curanderismo and will invite healers from Latin America to give talks on a traditional healing field that is growing in the United States thanks to immigration from Latin America. (AP Photo/Courtesy of the University of New Mexico)
In this July 25, 2012 photo provided by the University of New Mexico, Rita Navarette Perez, a curandera, or traditional Mexican folk healer, prepares healing herbs at the University of New Mexico during a workshop on curanderismo. The Maxwell Museum of Anthropology in Albuquerque, N.M. is scheduled to host an exhibit this summer on curanderismo and will invite healers from Latin America to give talks on a traditional healing field that is growing in the United States thanks to immigration from Latin America. (AP Photo/Courtesy of the University of New Mexico)
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