You have been claiming to only want people to consider using a different term, but then you're all upset and offended that not everyone has jumped on the bandwagon with you.
I'm not really planning to have a blessingway, but I still fail to see why, if I were planning one, I'd change the name of it. I fail to see why the US Government screwing over the Native Americans generations ago means that I personally need to do whatever the Native Americans ask. Or why it would be so over-the-top offensive that some people have innocently used a 100% English word to describe something vaguely similar to a Native American ritual. It seems to me that cultures adapting the practices, habits, ceremonies, mores, etc of other cultures and making them their own is just a part of living on this planet, and is particularly a part of living in America.
In the late 1920s, black people living in America created something all their own - jazz. But they didn't try to hold on to it, keep it for themselves, start campaigns to stop anyone who wasn't black from playing jazz music or dancing to it. Instead, they willingly shared it with other musicians. By the 30s, black dancers and white dancers were dancing together at the Savoy ballroom to awesome jazz music played by white musicians and by black musicians. They all got along, they all shared this wonderful thing that the black musicians had created. Our culture (the American culture) would be so much poorer if, instead, black musicians had kept it to themselves, not shared their discovery of jazz, jealously tried to keep any other cultures from playing it, etc.
Now, I realize that jazz music is not a sacred ceremony, but has it occurred to Native people that maybe we could all be a bit more enriched if the approach used here was a bit different? A bit more "this is an important part of my culture I'd love to share with you" and a bit less "I'm infuriated that these women are stealing our blessingway ceremony"? That, through understanding of other people's cultures, we will naturally want to avoid doing things that might be offensive? And that, through accusation and assumptions, all we do is create defensiveness? We don't change minds by being mean.
And, sorry, I stopped reading this thread when I saw someone call someone else priveleged and then bring up white supremacy. And I probably won't be back for that very reason. name calling rarely advances any argument.