If you're interested in learning specifically how and what you can do to live compassionately – with plenty of hands-on practice time – this course is for you. Observe actual demonstrations of Robert guiding participants through the transformational territory of healing and integration.
During this course, you'll deeply examine this process of blending and integrating your inner and outer selves. Not only will you explore various states of being, such as defensive / protective and being / essence, you'll:
- Delve into the primary levels of relationship: to others, to the world and to Life;
- Acquire tools for transforming resistance into unconditional acceptance;
- Experience the inherent order of living fully and freely through the model of "Being to Doing;" and
- Embrace the vital essence of compassion: that ever-expanding inner space that includes all levels of relationship!
The introductory session of this course is available for all to listen to and enjoy:
How do we live each and every day from the “living energy of needs” – with the unimpeded fullness of life’s energies flowing through us, regardless of the conflicts or life circumstances we may be experiencing? Through developing deep self-compassion. How can we experience our inner world from a place of utter and total compassion? When we practice compassionate self-care, we create an inner spaciousness that allows our life’s energies to flow. In that spaciousness both healing and inner transformation occurs. Robert’s work explores the interweaving of two co-intentions—to live life from the fullness of the “beauty of needs” and to approach every experience with deep compassion.
John Kinyon and Matthew Rich examine the ways in which people’s worldviews can be different and why this often creates conflict.
The first session of this course is available for all to listen to and enjoy.
This ten question exercise will help build your feelings vocabulary. It is helpful to differentiate between words that describe what we think others are doing around us, and words that describe actual feelings. These "faux feelings" often reveal more about how we think others are behaving than what we are actually feeling ourselves. Feeling words are always about us, not the other person.