25 CE HOURS FOR THERAPISTS & SOCIAL WORKERS
MARCH – MAY 2019 IN PETALUMA
Friend, we're traveling together. Throw off your tiredness.
Let me show you one tiny spot of the beauty that cannot be spoken. ― Rumi
November 7. 14. December 5. 12. 19. January 9. 16. 23. 30. February 6.
SPRING DATES TBA
P.O.S.T. Wellness by Design | 224A Weller Street | Petaluma, CA
$350 by October 17, 2018 | $415 after
Mentorship program participants $280 if paid by October 17.
Please note, the list may close before that date.
Space is unlimited. The class is open to 32 people.
If you haven't worked with Zuza before, please email us with your background and interest.
To hold your spot, please send your check to Zuza Engler, 883 Chardonnay Circle, Petaluma, CA 94954.
To use a credit card, hit the PayPal button below. You won't need a PayPal account.
For cancellations before October 17, 2018 your fee is refunded minus a $25 admin fee. Your payment becomes non-refundable after October 17, 2018.
No refunds for partial attendance, no exceptions. Thank you for your understanding.
when a group of dedicated movers comes together to explore the mess and miracle of living a full, generous, embodied human life?
field is awakened in which we can experience the healing power of grounded
presence, open-hearted relating, and embodied devotion.
If you pay
attention, you will be touched, opened, moved, changed. If you let yourself dissolve, you will find your dance everywhere
around you. If you look from the heart, you will see in others “the beauty that
cannot be spoken,” and eventually recognize it as your own.
The work is grounded in Open Floor Movement, Continuum Montage and other expressive and inner movement approaches; body-based inquiries of Gestalt Awareness Practice; and guided explorations from Tibetan Buddhism & other traditions.
Previous experience with conscious movement and/or somatic work may be helpful. More essential is a willingness to take the leap into the unknown and keep showing up on your edge no matter where the dance takes you.
As Krishna Das once said, “We do this practice in order to be alive while we’re alive.”