Celtic Month of Hazel

This is the sixth post in the Celtic Tree Calendar series.  The modern Celtic Tree Calendar is based on the idea that each of the letters in the ancient Celtic Ogham alphabet corresponds to a tree. The calendar consists of 13 lunar divisions with a different tree representing each 28 day period.

hazelnut - Celtic Month of Hazel

Happy Coll!

I am celebrating Lughnasadh (August 1) and the Celtic month of Hazel (August 5 – September 1).

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Lughnasadh celebrates the beginning of the harvest and marks the end of summer.  It is the last of the four key festivals in the ancient Celtic calendar.  

The Celtic festival year begins in October with Samhain, which focuses on preparing for winter and the end of the harvest. 

In February, the festival of Imbolc commemorates the end of winter. 

The most important festival, Beltane, is about the arrival of summer and is celebrated in May. 

During each festival season, various moon months are also acknowledged and celebrated.  During the time of Lughnasadh, we welcome the month of Hazel.  Hazel (Corylus) or Coll is the 9th month of the Celtic year and represents the letter C in the Ogham alphabet.

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Hazelnuts or Filberts are found throughout Maine.  Two of our native species are Corylus cornuta (Beaked Hazelnut) and Corylus americana (American Hazelnut).  Both plants are multi-stemmed shrubs.  Cornuta reaches heights of 4-8’, and americana can grow between 9-12’ tall.   

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Corylus blooms in mid spring.  The male flowers are catkins and the female flowers are tiny clusters of fine magenta hairs.  Hazels are a valuable plant for wildlife, including serving as a host plant for the Luna moth caterpillar.     

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The edible nuts ripen in late summer and are consumed by a variety of animals and birds including woodpeckers, squirrels, chipmunks and foxes.

The nuts have many benefits — they are rich in protein, antioxidants, vitamins, and are used to make Frangelico liqueur.   

They are also a symbol of good luck.  In fact, if you find two hazelnuts in the same shell, you can eat one and throw the other over your left shoulder to make a recent wish come true.

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In the fall, Hazels show off with beautiful foliage displays in orange, rose, purple, and yellow.

A member of the Birch family, Hazel is sacred in a number of cultures.  In fact, it was so sacred to Irish cultures that cutting one down was punishable by death. 

salmon - Celtic Month of Hazel

In the Celtic tradition, Hazel is associated with sacred wells, springs, and salmon.  They are considered powerful symbols and receptacles of wisdom. 

One legend tells the story of the Salmon of Knowledge, a fish who could live despite being eaten.  This salmon was a regular mortal salmon until he ate 9 hazelnuts from trees that grew around the Well of Wisdom where he lived.  After eating the nuts, the salmon held all the wisdom of the world and became the most prized catch of all the animals, gifted with shape-shifting powers and infinite insight.

As a tree of knowledge and carrier of wisdom, hazel teaches us that all we need is already within us.  She symbolizes play and enchantment, and radiates energy for stimulating artistic and poetic skills.

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Hazel is also very sensitive to the electric magnetic fields of the earth.  The wood is flexible and is immediately responsive to subtle energy vibrations and environmental changes.  Because of these traits, Hazel is the traditional choice for “Y” rods used to dowse for water and buried treasure.

Hazel’s medicinal properties include improving blood sugar levels, regulating blood pressure, and reducing inflammation.  She also has a biochemical called Paclitaxel, which is used in treating cancer.

Next time you are walking or hiking in the woods, carry some hazelnuts in your pockets so she can connect you to the wisdom of the Nature spirits.

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Celtic Month of Oak

This is the fifth post in the Celtic Tree Calendar series.  The modern Celtic Tree Calendar is based on the idea that each of the letters in the ancient Celtic Ogham alphabet corresponds to a tree. The calendar consists of 13 lunar divisions with a different tree representing each 28 day period.

green man - Celtic Month of Oak

How Are You Celebrating Duir?

Duir Oak - Celtic Month of Oak

Duir, Dair or Oak (Quercus), represents the letter D in the Ogham alphabet and is the 7th month of the Celtic year.   It is celebrated from June 11 – July 7.  
 
Of the 600 species of Oak worldwide, 90 of them make a home in the United States.  Oak is so beloved in the US that it was officially designated as the national tree in 2004.  You can find several species of Oak throughout Maine, but our native Red Oak (Quercus rubra), is the most common. 

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Quercus rubra

Oaks can reach heights of over 100’ and can live 1000 years or more.   They are slow growing, have massive crowns, dense, heavy trunks, and extensive root systems which include deep taproots. 

All Oaks produce acorns, which are a symbol of manifestation, achievement, and abundance.  It is said if you carry an acorn in your pocket it will bring you good luck.

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It takes 20-40 years for an Oak tree to produce acorns and 60 years to yield a full crop.  Some years are boom years and the trees will bear great quantities of nuts.  Other years they produce very little.  This is part of Nature’s regular cycle, rather than a sign of a stressed or declining tree.
 
As a keystone species, Oaks establish the overall shape of the forest.  They are a dominant and unique force and support more life forms than any other tree including over 300 species of lichen and fungi, insects, mammals, and birds.   They provide food, cover, shelter, nesting sites, medicine, and protection to all who need assistance.

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Oak’s antiviral, anticancer, astringent, and antiseptic medicinal properties have long been used to treat a variety of ailments from rashes to cancer prevention. Known as the elder god, king of trees, and king of the plant kingdom, Oaks are associated with the leaders of the gods – Zeus, Thor, and Jupiter, as well as the triple goddess Brigid.

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One of three sacred trees to the Druids, Oaks are one of the oldest (they were here before humans) and longest lived trees in the forest.  They have been revered for their strength and endurance for thousands of years, and are associated with knowledge, wisdom, power, protection, success, wealth, and good fortune. 

Perhaps the most famous Oak is the Major Oak (Quercus robur) in Sherwood Forest, Nottinghamshire, England.  According to local folklore, Robin Hood and his merry men regularly gathered and slept underneath it’s canopy.

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Quercus robur

Oak reminds us of our divine connection to Nature and he asks us to listen to the sound of the wind so we can hear the voice of the divine within and around us. 
 
Next time you see an Oak, acknowledge him with gratitude and thank him for being authentic and true to himself, for nurturing others, and for being of valuable service to the community.

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Celtic Month of Hawthorn

This is the fourth post in the Celtic Tree Calendar series.  The modern Celtic Tree Calendar is based on the idea that each of the letters in the ancient Celtic Ogham alphabet corresponds to a tree. The calendar consists of 13 lunar divisions with a different tree representing each 28 day period.

hawthorn - Celtic Month of Hawthorn
Hawthorn

Happy Huath!

From May 13 through June 10, we celebrate the Celtic month of Hawthorn, Thorn Apple or Huath, which is the 6th month of the Celtic year and represents the letter H in the Ogham alphabet.

Hawthorns (Crataegus), which are native in Maine, are the 2nd largest species of any genus of plants in New England. They are common hedge plants and can grow to be 25-35’ tall. 

A member of the Rose family, the thorns on a Hawthorn can be 1 ½ – 3″ long (not to worry, a thornless variety is available for home landscapes). 

hawthorn fruits - Celtic Month of Hawthorn
Haws

Hawthorn’s fragrant white flowers appear in late spring. Later in the  summer, her red edible fruits, called “haws” (which means  hedge) ripen. They are high in antioxidants and used in  teas, jelly, wine, and liqueurs. 

In the fall she makes a grand exit with a beautiful display of foliage ranging in colors from purple to scarlet to orange.

Sacred for centuries to many indigenous peoples all over the world, Hawthorn is one of the most magical trees in western traditions. She’s strongly associated with love, healing, fairies, the festival of Beltane, the Celtic goddess Brigid, fertility, protection, relaxation, and happiness.

brigid - Celtic Month of Hawthorn

Hawthorn has powerful fairy magic and is also considered an elf tree. It is said that cutting one will bring misfortune from the elves that lived within it, especially if blooming. In 1999 work was interrupted on a main road from Limerick to Galway in Ireland because a Hawthorn stood in its path. The road was re-routed, and construction was delayed for 10 years.

Hawthorns are highly protective and bring us into the present moment. Her thorns signify her power and protection. She offers anyone in need a protective space where they can heal from a wounded heart or spirit.

Hawthorn’s bark, fruit and flowers have strong, gentle medicine. Her most significant benefit is her ability to treat heart conditions, high blood pressure, and high cholesterol. 

glass heart - Celtic Month of Hawthorn

She is a very powerful healer of the heart – both physically and spiritually and provides kind but tough love.

Hawthorn is also used to help strengthen the appetite, as a digestive aid, for insomnia, and poor circulation. 

Hawthorns are also a very valuable tree for wildlife. They provide food, shelter, and nesting sites for songbirds, native bees, honey bees, butterflies and other insects and small animals. 

This month, let Hawthorn lift your spirits and fill your heart with her magic.

hawthorn flowers - Celtic Month of Hawthorn

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Celtic Month of Willow

This is the third post in the Celtic Tree Calendar series.  The modern Celtic Tree Calendar is based on the idea that each of the letters in the ancient Celtic Ogham alphabet corresponds to a tree. The calendar consists of 13 lunar divisions with a different tree representing each 28 day period.

willow - Celtic Month of Willow
Weeping Willow

Happy Saille!

On April 15th we welcome the Celtic month of Willow (Salix) or Saille (the 5th letter of the Ogham alphabet). 

Much more exciting than Tax Day, don’t you agree?

The genus name, Salix, means to be near water and all 400+ trees and shrubs in this genus are water babies.

Willows love to be near water.  In fact, their roots will seek out underground water carrying pipes if there are no natural water sources around.  

With their exceptional ability to find water, Willows make excellent dowsing rods.  

Isn’t is fitting that Willow is the tree for April, the month known for its rain showers?

Willow’s relationship to water also means she has a strong connection to the moon and the feminine energies of birth, creation, and intuition.

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Willow is a wonderful friend to the pollinators.  Her  flowers, called catkins, are a valuable source of
nectar for early pollinators and she serves as a gracious hostess for the larvae of the Mourning Cloak butterfly, which overwinters in Maine as an adult. 

If you’re wondering where the name Pussy Willow comes from, this is the name given to the smaller species of Willows whose young spring catkins are furry and soft. 

pussy willow 4 scaled - Celtic Month of Willow  

Associated with growth and healing, Willows have been a source of medicine for over 3000 years. Their bark and leaves contain salicin which has anti-inflammatory properties. In the 1800s, salicin was used to develop aspirin.

Besides healing, Willow’s properties include energy clearing, and protection.

It is said that a Willow planted near your home will help ward away danger, particularly the type that stems from natural disasters like strong storms and flooding.

They are often planted near cemeteries, perhaps as a way to keep the evil spirits out. 😊

One way you can clear your home of unwanted energies and creatures is to sweep it with a bundle of willow branches and leaves.

Do you have some wet or problem areas in your landscape? Want to incorporate live art? Think about Willow. She’s great at controlling erosion, serving as a living fence, or being created into a sculpture or basket.

Everyone needs flexible and versatile friends like Willow.

black pussy willow 2 - Celtic Month of Willow





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Celtic Month of Alder

This is the second in the Celtic Tree Calendar series.  The modern Celtic Tree Calendar is based on the idea that each of the letters in the ancient Celtic Ogham alphabet corresponds to a tree. The calendar consists of 13 lunar divisions with a different tree representing each 28 day period.

alder1 - Celtic Month of Alder
Alder Cones & Catkins

Wishing You a Happy Faern!

Welcome to the Celtic month of Alder (Alnus).  Known as Faern by the Celts (the letter F in the Ogham alphabet), it begins on March 18 and ends on April 14.

There are 35 species of Alder.  In Maine, Speckled Alder (Alnus incana) is the native species.  It is speckled with prominent white pores, called lenticels, along its branches.  The flower is a purplish-red catkin, and the fruit is a woody brown cone, which persists through the winter.

alder 2 - Celtic Month of Alder
Alder Cones & Flowers

A member of the Birch family, Alder is known as a pioneer species.  This fast growing small tree or large shrub (10-25’ tall) is one of the first plants on the scene.  With its ability to provide additional nitrogen to successional species, it helps to establish a woodland area.

Alders love cool, wet sites, and grow by streams, ponds, and rivers.  Their roots do not rot, in fact they turn hard as stone when exposed to water, making them wonderful plants for erosion control.  This extraordinarily strong wood is also used for bridge footings.

 A valuable wildlife plant, Alder serves as a host plant for several butterflies including the White Admiral.   Alder also provides food, and cover to a variety of animals and birds including beavers, songbirds, and the American Woodcock.

american white admiral - Celtic Month of Alder
American White Admiral Butterfly

Alder bark is rich in tannin and has been used for mouthwash, as well as a skin tonic to soothe irritation and inflammation.   Historically, Indigenous Americans mixed the root bark with molasses and used it for toothaches.

Alder is known as the “Alder King” or “Elf King” and is the protector (especially of the waters) and warrior of hidden realms.  Alder’s strength helps us face the things we are avoiding.

Aligned with the element of air, Alder is associated with new beginnings, healing, breath, inner confidence, and determination.  

Several dyes are produced from Alder – brown from the twigs, red from the bark, and green from the flowers.  To blend in with the forest, it is said that Robinhood and his Merry Men dyed their clothes green using Alder flowers.

How will you to incorporate Alder into your life this month?

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Celtic Month of Ash

Beginning this month, I will be introducing you to the trees of the Celtic Tree Calendar.  The modern Celtic Tree Calendar is based on the idea that each of the letters in the ancient Celtic Ogham alphabet corresponds to a tree. The calendar consists of 13 lunar divisions with a
different tree representing each 28 day period.

ash - Celtic Month of Ash

We are currently in the month of Ash (Fraxinus), the third month of the Celtic Tree Calendar.  The month began on February 16 and will end on March 17.

Also known as Nion or Nuin, Ash is the 5th letter of the alphabet and one of three trees
sacred to the Druids (Oak and Hawthorn are the other two). 

Ash corresponds to the element of fire.  The genus name, Fraxinus, means firelight and we all know ash is left after a fire has burned out. She also carries power from the sun and rules over water.

Poseidon - Celtic Month of Ash

Ash was sacred to Poseidon.  In ancient times, pieces of wood were carried on ships as good luck charms (to protect people from drowning, accidents, and snakes).  This practice was also carried out by the Irish immigrants crossing the Atlantic to America.  

Ash trees represent strength, health, protection, and courage.  They are associated with life force energy, creative expression, and the power of the spoken word. 

ash Credit Biodome de Montreal - Celtic Month of Ash
© Biodôme de Montréal

For me Ash symbolizes grace, strength, endurance, and welcoming community.

We have two Ash trees.  Each day I am warmly greeted by them.  The tree in our backyard has been a welcoming host to the variety of birds, insects, squirrels, and
chipmunks who seek her out for protection, nesting, and the food she provides, including from the feeders she lets us hangs.  Both trees stand gracefully, unconditionally sharing their strength and wisdom. 

Maine has three native Ash trees – White (Fraxinus americana), Green or Red
(Fraxinus pensylvanica), and Black or Brown (Fraxinus nigra). 

White Ash typically grow in well-drained soils on slopes.  Its bark produces a yellow dye and it’s hard, strong, heavy wood is used to make tool handles, baseball bats, hockey sticks, musical instruments, and furniture.  A valuable timber wood, it’s said that tools made from White Ash are more productive than tools made from other wood.

Both the bark and leaves can be used soothe the itching caused by bee stings, black fly, and mosquito bites.  A bitter tasting syrup can also be made from the sap – pancakes
anyone?

Unlike White Ash, Green Ash grows along streambanks, floodplains, and wet upland sites.  It’s quite resistant to the wind and creates a natural windbreak. 

A red dye can be extracted from the bark and the wood is suitable for making baskets.  The wood is also used for tool handles and furniture, but the quality isn’t as good as White Ash. Medicinally, Green Ash is used as both a bitter tonic and for the treatment of depression and fatigue.  The inner bark can also be eaten cooked or dried.

Black Ash grows in deep cold swamps, along river banks and shores.  It is highly valued for basket making.  The wood easily separates into thin layers and is not as strong as the other two trees. The bark produces a blue dye.

EAB adult8 1 - Celtic Month of Ash
Emerald Ash Borer

Unfortunately, the Ash trees in Maine have not been able to escape the life threatening damage being caused by the emerald ash borer (EAB).  The EAB is a destructive wood-boring pest native to Asia.  It was discovered in North America in 2002 in Michigan

Today, EAB infestations have been detected in 35 states, including 4 counties in Maine. 
FMI or to report sightings of EAB

To learn more about the folklore of Ash and other native trees in Maine, join me on one of my upcoming nature walks OR schedule a private walk for you and your friends.

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Enjoy the Magic of Christmas All Year

Christmas Tree - Enjoy the Magic of Christmas All Year

Christmas trees are magical, aren’t they? 

With their lights and ornaments, you can’t help but have a joyful song in your heart when you’re around one.  It’s sad when we take them down.

Want to capture the magic of your Christmas tree all year long? 

Most of us living in Maine use native Balsam Fir (Abies balsamea) for our Christmas tree. 

Did you know that Balsam Fir has powerful healing properties? 

Balsam Fir can be used to help soothe sore muscles; reduce stress and tension; heal respiratory conditions like coughs; reduce arthritis pain; prevent infections of cuts; and it’s an awesome gargle for sore throats.

Teas can be made from the young shoots and leaves.  Using the resin, you can make poultices to put on burns and wounds.  In the winter/early spring the raw bark is sweet and pleasant to chew.

The refreshing, uplifting lemony scent can also help ease the winter blues.  Very magical
indeed!

Capture the magic throughout the year by enjoying a Rosemary + Fir bath to calm and soothe your body, and a Balsam Fir seasoning mix to enhance your culinary delights.  Find recipes below. 

Enjoy making your own magic!!  

*** BEFORE using any part of your tree (or any plant), make sure you know the source and if it was treated with pesticides or any other materials.  IF IT WAS TREATED in any way, DO NOT USE it for food, medicinal or body care products.

Recipes

rosemary - Enjoy the Magic of Christmas All Year

Rosemary + Fir Needle Tub Tea
(Compliments of Kami McBride)
1 tablespoon dried Rosemary* needles/leaves
2 tablespoons dried Balsam Fir needles/leaves
1 muslin tea bag

Put the needles in the muslin tea bag.  Secure it tightly.
Hook or tie the bag under the water spout while the tub is filling with water.

Once the tub is full, remove the bag from the spout and let it float in the tub. 

Squeeze the bag several times while you are in the tub.  Remove the bag when you are finished.

The bag can be used a couple more times, within 2-3 days.  After that, it will get moldy. 

When finished with the bag, you can remove the needles and compost them.  The bag can be washed and re-used.

* Rosemary (Salvia rosmarinus) is a warming, uplifting herb.  It’s healing properties include improving circulation and relaxing muscles.  A perfect addition to your bath!

** Tip – Make a big batch of this tea and keep it in a container so it’s readily available for all your bath times.

lemon balsam - Enjoy the Magic of Christmas All Year

Balsam Fir Seasoning
(Compliments of Andrea at Frugally Sustainable)
Mix together and then fill a pepper mill or salt grinder with:
1 part dried balsam fir needles
1 part dried balsam fir bark
1 part dried lemon peel                             
1 part peppercorns
1 part course Himalayan pink salt

This seasoning adds a nice lemony flavor to foods and is great on salads, cooked vegetables, chicken, fish, etc.

*** REMEMBER before using any part of your tree (or any plant), make sure you know the source and if it was treated with pesticides or any other materials.  IF IT WAS TREATED in any way, DO NOT USE it for food, medicinal or body care products.

christmas tree 2 - Enjoy the Magic of Christmas All Year

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Willow Power

pussywillow3 - Willow Power
Pussy Willow (Salix discolor ‘Rosea’) in bloom.

My pink pussy willow (Salix discolor ‘Rosea’), a cultivar of the North American native plant, Salix discolor, is blooming.  The catkins are now elongated with tiny, yellowish flowers — a valuable early nectar + pollen source for bees, and food source for songbirds.

As I look at my willow, I am in awe of its healing abilities and the insight it provides.    They encourage us to be flexible with our thoughts, to learn and explore. 

Medicinally, willow has been a source of medicine for over 3000 years.  Its leaves and bark contain salicin, an anti-inflammatory agent and the active ingredient found in aspirin.

Willows are water loving plants and typically grow in moist areas along ponds, streams, marshes, and wetlands.  Because of their relationship to water, they have a strong connection to both the moon and the feminine energies of birth, creation, and intuition. 

I am grateful for willow’s presence in my life.  Sharing space with willow provides me with opportunities to heal, explore, and expand my knowing.

How can you ask willow to be present in your life?

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Unplug: Breathe, Listen, Feel

cosmo - Unplug: Breathe, Listen, Feel
By Amy Melissa Witt
Third post in a 6-part series on the healing benefits of nature.

Are you aware that nature is alive and has a lot to share with you?  Are you paying attention?  One message often being communicated is to slow down, listen, and observe. 

Next time you are walking in nature, really engage your body, mind and spirit.  Find a spot to pause and sit upon the ground or just stand silently and observe.  Take in your c7e62e79 2984 4697 923d ac951951b646 - Unplug: Breathe, Listen, Feelsurroundings.  What do you see?  What are you noticing that you never did before?  Find one thing (plant, tree, stone, bark, or shell) that’s near you and strike up a conversation.  Ask if it likes living where it is; what it has seen over the years; what advice it has for you in that moment. 

Share some of your story.  How you came to be there.  What feelings you are or would like to be experiencing.  Before you go on your way, compliment and thank this being you have been talking with. 

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Notice how you feel as you continue or end your walk.  Do you feel lighter?  Brighter, calmer, more alive?  Pay attention to your feelings.  What steps will you take to renew these positive emotions when you are out of alignment?

Believe it or not, you have just experienced one of nature’s healing sessions. Trust whatever has come to you and the experience you had. 

Want to go deeper? 

If you are you a woman who is feeling overwhelmed by responsibilities and everything going on in the world that you can’t contemplate taking time for yourself to be in nature, but recognize that you need her healing benefits, then Earth Walkers’ Nature Rejuvenation Therapy is perfect for you. 

Nature Rejuvenation Therapy works with you to restore your mind, body and spirit so that you can experience more joy, better health, lower stress levels, and a deeper connection to authentic self.

This service provides you with eight scheduled, one-hour sessions over a 6-month period.  Each session will include nature-based activities that are individualized to meet your needs and desires. 

I am excited to invite you on this journey to rejuvenate your well-being and experience nature in a way that you’ve never experienced before. 

Want to find out more?  Schedule a free 30-minute discovery call and begin your journey today!

 

 

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Nature Rejuvenation Therapy

rejuvenation therapy rack card title  1170x658 - Nature Rejuvenation Therapy

Are you a woman looking for natural ways to stay healthy but don’t know how to tap into Nature’s healing benefits?

Are you feeling frustrated or overwhelmed by too many responsibilities and all the disruptions going on in the world?

Are you looking for practices to release unhealthy energy in ways that bring peace + joy to your heart? 

bird 300x225 - Nature Rejuvenation Therapy

Here’s what you need to know:

Nature is our best ally against all the toxic stuff. The key to receiving her healing benefits is to:

  • Slow down
  • Pay attention to the natural world
  • Engage your senses
  • Focus on your well-being

When you are completely connected with Nature + experiencing all she has to offer, it’s guaranteed you will feel great!  

Schedule your free consultation.

Earth Walkers guides people on healing journeys in nature through a variety of experiences + opportunities.

Earth Walkers’ Nature Rejuvenation Therapy works with women to assist them with restoring their body + spirit so they can focus on their needs, get more restful sleep, lower their stress level, and experience more joy.

On this journey, you will learn ways to tap into your core gifts and receive Nature’s healing benefits whenever you need to call upon her.

dragonfly 300x225 - Nature Rejuvenation Therapy

Earth Walker’s Nature Rejuvenation Therapy package provides you with: 

  • 8-scheduled, in-person sessions over a 6-month period
  • Regular check-in between sessions
  • Supplementary exercises and techniques
  • Access to additional Earth Walkers’ events

Each session we meet at a location that is rich with nature chosen specifically to meet your needs. From that location we embark on a journey of nature rejuvenation with activities including meditation + mindfulness exercises, guided nature walks, discovering plant spirit guides, and more.

bleeding heart - Nature Rejuvenation Therapy

Sign-up for Earth Walkers’ Nature Rejuvenation Therapy and experience:

  • Improved physical + emotional health
  • Reduced stress
  • Better sleep
  • More joy
  • New outlets for creative expression
  • Deeper inner connection
  • And SO MUCH MORE

This investment for YOUR health + inner peace is
only $350/month for three months.

NUTURE YOURSELF in NATURE!

Let Earth Walkers guide you on your journey
to being HEALTHY!

Schedule your free consultation.

Begin your journey of
HEALING + RENEWAL TODAY!!!

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