Date & Time
11/10/2018 - 11/11/2018
10:00 am - 5:30 pm
Learning to actively care for our bodies through movement and mindful exercise is essential as we expand our sense of self and world. Our immune systems thrive as vital interactions increase, but falter under the burden of hyper vigilance, fear, and trauma. In this Continuum Movement class, you will master exercises tailored to activate communication at the cellular level and beyond. You will also discover movement patterns that can heal at a primordial level, that replenish your most valuable sources of energy, that mitigate the effects of deeply rooted trauma, and that will help you locate the most dynamic and healthy version of yourself. Mindful exercise and movement not only plays an essential role in creating health, improving psychological well-being, reducing mood disturbances, and augmenting self-esteem; but it is an indispensable means of increasing information-flow within our biological, social, and cosmic networks.
A Two-Day Workshop
Saturday – Sunday, November 10 – 11, 2018, 10:00 am – 5:30 pm
Members $250/ Nonmembers $275
New York Open Center
Donnalea Van Vleet Goelz, PhD, is executive director of Continuum Movement®, founded by Emilie Conrad-Da’oud and also chair of the ECD Initiative for research in the somatic movement arts. She is the founder and owner of Cobalt Moon Center, a center for integrative health in Neptune Beach, Florida, and is a Registered Somatic Movement Therapist (2002) and Registered Somatic Movement Educator (2002), an authorized Continuum Movement teacher (1998), and a Tai Chi Instructor (1990). She is a graduate of the Barbara Brennan School of Healing where she served as senior faculty, as Dean of the third-year class in the US and Europe. She is on the faculty of Esalen Institute, Hollyhock Educational Institute and teaches workshops nationally and internationally in Continuum, Tai Chi, and healing arts. She has a PhD in Somatic Clinical Psychology and is currently involved in a research project for veterans for reducing stress at the University of North Florida.