Stephen Jenkinson’s book Die Wise is for everyone who is not going to pull off eternity after all. It places death at the center of the page and asks us to understand that dying must be the fullest expression and incarnation of what we’ve learned by living - to behold it in all its painful beauty. He talks of dying well as a moral, political, and spiritual obligation that each person owes their ancestors and their heirs, and describes the North American death trade as death phobic and grief illiterate, able only to deliver on the demand to live, a deep-running culturally-derived adversary rather than a companion with death.
The “awe-full” qualities of horror and terror may share essential roots with those underlying transformative states such as flow, awe, presence, timelessness and ecstasy.
Gabor Mate describes his work as an archaeology of the mind, a gentle dusting off to discover the treasure within.
How we can uncover the traumas embedded in our social body and work together to heal these wounds
Daniel Siegel introduces the Wheel of Awareness, a representation of the structure of mind. Research…
Women mystics and wisdom beings across the spiritual traditions
The mystery and power of the creative process can perhaps be best understood through the lens of the birthing process.
Cognition, or mind, is the very process of life itself, which requires neither a brain nor a nervous system
Thomas Hübl talks about his understanding that trauma is not just an individual but a collective experience
Climate change is one of the biggest and toughest problems facing human society. Unless the rise in average global temperates is stopped soon
The purpose of therapy is to help the client acknowledge, experience, and bear reality
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