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Embodied Integration

Embodied Integration teaches us how to be curious about the ways a body moves in a life impacted by trauma—individual, generational, and community—and then, explores the outcomes of engaging with others.
 
Daily integration practices are important to bring us into Self-awareness to ground into a life that continuously cycles in our natural life  cycles of wholeness making.
 

Dream Dancing

We are part of a 24-hour, seven days a week lived experience with an ongoing flow from sleep to day and day to sleep. Yet, our culture emphasizes the day state as more important for accomplishing tasks, motivating us to rush through sleep to get to the doingness of the day. We spend approximately 1/3 of our lives in sleep, with much of that dream time in seemingly real dreamscapes and stories. What does it mean when we realize our inner wisdom is working with us 24/7? 

Meeting the dream and the images from the dreamstate is a partnership for answering puzzles and questions unsolved in the day state!

 

Embodied Integration
Post Psychedelic Experience

  • Psychedelic experiences are brief moments over a lifetime that can feeling like a lifetime in a brief moment!

Psychedelic Embodied Integration redefines continued wholeness making; cycling in and out of the memory of the psychedelic experience through the everyday body that feels so different when we emerge from the drug. Current research shows potential impact for depression, neuroplasticity, brain change, and body healing. The integrative work is where we deepen and solidify the Self-knowing, or change, we were seeking when we chose to take the psychedelic.

Danielle is a psychedelic advocate for the right to choose our ways to heal.  She is trained in Ketamine Assisted Psychotherapy, is on the training team for PRATI (https://pratigroup.org), has engaged with local community advocacy, spoken on the importance of integration, provided international mentoring, and is a stand for ethics and best care practices. 

From Dr.Wise

“Humans have had psychedelic experiences for thousands of years and now small sections of our modern community are being honest about their personal use. As a community, we are seeking ways to understand these experiences and the impact on our brain/body system.

These are not for everyone, but my advocacy is a stand for the right to choose how to heal. It’s important to bring research to the modern public, while respecting the intimacy experienced by people in communities. This will guide us to better accept one another and destigmatize their use, while also allow support systems to integrate protocols and care with medical teams, psychological health professionals, coaches, and communities to enhance the culture. A culture that hasn’t had such agency in a traditional medical model. This advocates for safe and respectful self-care practices, increased protections for the individual, and a personal right to choose.”