Silent Retreat

Whether you are just beginning your meditation journey, or hoping to go deeper into the practice, this day of mindful silence can be a profound experience to recharge and bring sustaining change into one’s life. 

Have you noticed the amount of noise and energy surrounding you every day? The pressures to do and achieve more and more. Add to that all the internal noise—stress relationships, responsibilities, and mostly the conditioning that we all have to be anywhere but HERE. The stream of consciousness in your head stuck thinking about an interaction you had earlier, a disagreement with your partner, and sheer suffering from the  narrative “I am not good enough”. You try to silence all this noise inside only to find your sticky mind there again!

June 6th, 2021 9am-4:00pm $125 Includes a catered vegan lunch, tea, and beverage.

silhouette of man sitting on grass field at daytime

A Guided Retreat

While other retreats may ask you to be with your own devices. Being with yourself at times can be challenging. We strive to offer a relaxing, supportive, and transformative atmosphere for your inner journey. When was the last time you prioritized, spending time with you? Spending time in nature, being instead of doing.

Some of the practices you will be offered include:

  • Meditation
  • Embodied Yoga
  • Nature includes all the elements of nature.
  • Breathing
  • Radical self-acceptance
  • Mindful Eating
  • How to live your truth

Meet Your Guide:

Raechel Morrow M.A. E-RYT, CTS, TIYT

Raechel has studied depth psychology and yoga for the past 20 years. After working in the field of trauma recovery for the last eight, she was overwhelmed with the profound understanding in the value of actively seeking what was lost from the trauma of colonization.  There is a disconnection to the soul in our culture which has led to emptiness and dismemberment. A sacrifice of body and soul to “getting the job done”. She teaches the art of wandering, intuition, and the embodiment of deeply listening to one’s soul. The experiential process of being over doing.