Do you find yourself wondering why you can’t relate to others?
You’re not alone.
I spent most of my life wondering why the people around me felt so different and distant. I had more in common with the characters I read about in books than I did with people in everyday life. I felt like the fire inside of me was out.
I didn’t understand myself or how to connect with people in a meaningful way. My reality always seemed so different from theirs, and I couldn’t relate. Painfully unaware of my lack of emotional intelligence, I hardened whenever I needed to fight back. I could use sharp words to cut anyone down.
I weaponized my smarts.
I never thought that I was a people person. “Everybody sucks” became my mantra, even though I felt intuitively that statement wasn’t me.
My mind was disconnected from my heart… I couldn’t break from the negative story on loop inside my head.
I turned to spiritual practices and yoga, but the chaos inside stirred even more, and I thought I was broken. I shut down completely.
But then I got help with my mental health issues. I began to feel, not just my emotions but my body, and I realized it held a lot: Anger. Sadness. Guilt. Some of those were mine, and some of those were inherited, ancestral.
And then came the real breakthrough.
A combination of psychology and spirituality showed me a way to start making sense of my chaos.
I applied techniques from yoga to learn how to be in a moment, whether it was joyful or difficult. I learned about the disorder that I held inside, and how it affected my cognitive processing ability.
I learned about generational trauma, and explored body-based healing.
I changed my diet and lifestyle, and committed to making choices that served my well-being.
And I developed The Practice.
I’ve since made it my job to teach people how to understand themselves – and the world – by viewing a person as a part of a whole, a spiritual being having a human experience. It’s part material, part spiritual.
I can help you achieve this too with The Practice, a process of transformation through reflection, creative expression, and a spiritual worldview. The Practice applies an integration of Western and Eastern influences — it’s spiritual and it’s scientific.