Human Energy Dynamics
Are you a sensitive person? Are you sometimes aware of other people’s energy, for better or worse? This workshop provides a framework for understanding how we interpret and use energy — to help us or hurt us — in our everyday interactions with our co-workers, clients, friends, and families. It teaches us to perceive the five basic energy movements of push, pull, stop, =energy defensively or radiantly. You can learn how to make radiance a choice versus defaulting into defense. You can use this information to reach deeper levels of compassion for yourself and others.

Experience the Healing Power of Toning
Would you like to express yourself with ease and clarity? In the workshop we will clear our throat chakras and connect to the voice of our hearts. Toning is a healing process that uses vocal sound to restore the body with profound effects. Through tonal vibrations, the chakras are restructured and balanced for optimal function and health. In this introductory experience, you will:
• Benefit from the healing quality of Joy’s toning
• Gain awareness of any resistance you may have to full expression
• Learn to clear, clean, and expand your energy field with sound

 

Friday evening, May 1
Program Sponsored by Conscious Awareness Network. Love offering.
Potluck at 6:00 p.m. followed by:
Human Energy Dynamics, The Healing Power of Toning and How Both Can Change Your World Today with Joy Caffrey at 7 p.m.

Saturday, May 2
Human Energy Dynamics 9:00 a.m. – 12:30 p.m.
Experience the Healing Power of Toning 2:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m.
Cost for Saturday Classes: One class: $88 Both classes: $150
Early bird special: register for both classes before April 15 for $130
Registration:
To reserve your space, register online at UnityLR.org

 

 


Ms. Frizzle

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

When I was a new parent, I gave myself permission to see the world in a fresh way. When our 3-year-old spilled the box of 100 Band-Aids, I took ridiculous delight in counting the scattered Band-Aids and sorting them into piles by shape and size.

Some of us are tenacious life-long learners. Driven by fearless curiosity, we choose to see the familiar in new ways. We hunger to uncover and discover anything and everything. We ask a zillion questions. Not everyone feels comfortable asking questions. Some folks don’t want others to know that they don’t know something.

My clients often express the shame of not knowing. They may share an embarrassing work experience, or admit they did not know mothering would be so hard. Many feel they are navigating life without a road map or a working GPS.

I tell them about the PBS show The Magic School Bus and Ms. Frizzle’s repeated mantra: In order to learn you need to “Take chances, make mistakes, get messy.” The Magic School Bus was an educational animation show for primary school kids. Ms. Frizzle was a wild-haired science teacher with unforgettable adventurous experiments. She would load the kids on her Magic Bus for a field trip. The bus would shape shift, getting bigger or smaller and start flying. In one episode, in order to teach the kids about the respiratory system, the bus shrank and went up someone’s nose and down into their bronchial tubes. The kids would roll their eyes at her crazy teaching style.

Ms. Frizzle gives us permission to not need to know everything and the wisdom to understand that the learning process isn’t always neat and tidy.

When we were kids, we didn’t expect ourselves to know everything. Even before our primary school years, learning happened organically and in conjunction with playing in our sand boxes, building forts, climbing trees, or at the dinner table. When we think of a nine-year-old learning to play a violin, we wouldn’t expect symphony quality sounds; we expect and tolerate the jarring squeaks and inconsistency of the young musician.

Our egos don’t like the idea of getting caught not knowing something−or worse, looking stupid. Deep down there might be a stifled voice saying, “I can’t do this.” We don’t even know that voice is influencing us. That small hidden voice instigates our self-sabotage. We quit before we try.

If you find yourself in that quagmire, the antidote is movement. Move your body, move your mind. Take chances, make mistakes, and get messy. I say do it with fearless curiosity. It breaks you open to a fresh perspective.

In a future blog, I will share more ways to become a life-long learner and offer tools to thrive. If you would like to get your hands on life naviagtion tools sooner, set a free 20-minute consultation or an individual healing session. 479-409-4912.