Waking up to our bodies is about reconnecting to our senses. Collaborative Integrative Care is about. Developing a relationship with our brain, body, and heart that expands the territory of living a life with meaning.
Integrative Health Care Blog
Helping you navigate the path toward your best health.
While in the high desert, Janice had the opportunity to spend a lot of time in practice. This means turning up the volume of the body’s senses. All the while developing awareness by paying attention.
Join Janice and an awesome cast of women this Sunday, Feb. 12th at 7pm at the City Winery Nashville! This annual show helps fund the wonderful nonprofit Act Like a GRRRL that helps teenage girls find their voice and speak their truths. When you buy a ticket to The Vagina Monologues, you help make it possible for another generation of grrrls to attend this life changing program.
Last week I spent time in the high desert completing my second Psoas Application Course with Liz Koch. Not only is Liz my colleague, mentor, and friend, she is brilliant. I met Liz in NYC at a workshop where she morphed my perspective of body mind ecology twelve years ago. Since then, I’ve been honored to have studied and collaborated with her Core Awareness process. Liz embodies her work in a way that has profoundly influenced my approach to body as process and somatics as language. I am transformed each time I study with her. She continues to influence the shape how I design my company from a living systems perspective.
From my heart, thank you, Liz.
Coaching is a thought-provoking process that inspires you to align your life with your life potential and most authentic self.
When we inhale, we are experiencing our most ancient sense: smell. Before we could see, hear, or touch, we could smell. Think about cookies baking in the oven, the aroma of your Grandpa, the scent of spring or a holiday pine. These aromas are unmistakable and have a psychological effect on us.
Hygge (hoo-gah) is a Danish word that’s hard to translate but easy to feel. Defined as “a quality of coziness and comfort.” It’s about being kind to yourself with small, delightful things like warm drinks and candlelight. At its core, hygge is about self-care.
Setting boundaries is an empowering practice. We learn what is accepted and not accepted and what specific verbal and physical cues are.
In Traditional Chinese Medicine, menopause is called the ‘Second Spring,’ signifying a change of life that promises new beginnings.
Healthy relationships can be transformative. We are social animals and we need each other. Our tribal being is hardwired.