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"We learn by practice. Whether it means to learn to dance by practicing dancing or to learn to live by practicing living, the principles are the same."
​-- Martha Graham

De-armoring bodywork:

  • increases relaxation
  • eases pain and tension
  • releases energy from habitual bands of constriction 
  • produces greater choice and spaciousness


Skills-building practices:

  • accelerate change processes
  • increase awareness
  • facilitate development of new capacities and competencies
  • provide a measurable tracking mechanism for progress

Conversation and homework:

  • offer a framework for the coaching process
  • engage your mind and thoughts in service of body and spirit
  • create a theoretical foundation for change
  • employ the power of language


Understanding how systemic power impacts the body:

  • encourages self-soothing and self-care as the basis for change
  • reframes your experience through understanding social context: knowledge is power
  • offers tools for transforming internalized oppression

​​​​​​​​Click here to schedule a free 20-minute Empowerment Session. 

I'm excited to learn more about your visions and dreams.

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Somatic Coaching

Somatics: from the Greek word soma,  means "the living body in its wholeness;" it can also be understood as mind-body-spirit, or mental-physical-emotional-spiritual.  

In Somatic Coaching, we work through the body to create awareness, choice and change in a person's life, habits, thoughts, feelings, and experiences.  We do this through de-armoring bodywork, skills-building practices, conversation and homework, and by building an understanding of how systemic power impacts the body.

Examples of somatic session work: a movement practice designed to help clients learn to say "no;" a bodywork practice that opens up cells and tissue to allow more space for a chosen response rather than a historic reaction; a sitting practice designed to help train the attention; a jo (a stick weapon) practice to help a client focus their creative intention.

It takes 300 repetitions of a practice for it to become muscle memory, and 3000 repetitions to switch from one move to another.

For example, with writing, when we are learning to sit down and write, if we notice what happens in our bodies, we can uncover our conscious and unconscious limitations. We practice and reflect on the practice, experiment, try again. Most importantly, we repeat our practice, over and over again until we embody what we are practicing. 

With repeated, ongoing effort, students and clients experience the changes they seek, and make their dreams a reality. Learn more about how you can become a Skills for Change Coach here.

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