Known as the “yoga of awareness”, Kundalini yoga is a spiritual and physical practice unique among other yoga practices, and designed to increase consciousness and physical vitality.
Meditation can physically change the brain, rewiring it in ways that can reduce stress, increase empathy, compassion, and introspection. In recovery, that rewiring can interrupt the thought and behavior patterns associated with substance use.
Mindfulness is a way of relating to both negative and positive experiences that reminds us that all experiences are temporary and will pass - and more easily so, if we let them.
When one nourishes the body, the body becomes capable of healing faster, and enabling longer, fuller life. Nourishment becomes an expression of higher spiritual intentions, and a powerful act of self-love.
Our breath - its rhythm, its ease or difficulty, can give us a clear signal of the balance or imbalance within. Remarkably, we can also harness the breath to help regulate our inner world and find balance.
Art therapy is about freeing oneself from the inner critic in order to engage more playful and open-hearted energies, and to get to know creativity as it speaks through you.
Sound healing can look like a variety of passive or more active exercises, from chanting to listening deeply to mindfully taking in the sounds in one’s environment.
As gravity exerts itself on the body, dance becomes a way to move between power and vulnerability, struggle and ease, control and chaos, opening one up to the ongoing, never-ending conversation between mind, spirit, and body.
Process groups can foster deep understanding of one’s experiences in relationships - experiences of intimacy, boundaries, trust, and control, for example.
Recovery in every-day life
Community Support System
Continued Parashakti Group Session
Work & Relationships
On-going Access to Master Teachers
Being of Service