Creating health is not always about how hard we push ourselves. Our bodies also require gentleness. Staying active is important, but so is giving the body opportunities to reconnect, to recover, and to retrain old patterns. Gentle therapies speak to the body in important ways that high energy activities cannot.

Most people experience pain regularly. This pain settles into predictable cycles and informs our daily habits, to the point that we often get used to working around it. We think it is just the price we pay for being active, or getting older, or having kids. This is wrong. 
The biggest barrier to treating your pain is how hard you are trying to ignore that it exists. 

What keeps you stuck and prevents you from reaching your health goals? 
Integrative health care can support you by treating pain, optimizing your relationship with food and exercise, reducing stress, and rebalancing the systems of the body to improve sleep, digestion, and energy levels. 

Our health journeys are a process, and setting intentions is a powerful way to create change and transform our health. We are in relationship with our bodies and minds, always learning better ways to support ourselves as we grow and change.

Being generous with yourself is not the same as being selfish. Instead, it allows you to replenish your own spirit, so that you can be more open hearted with others. 

Using the interconnection between mind and body, Mind Body Therapy uses daily practice of simple, gentle techniques to effectively treat specific mental and physical health concerns. 

Mind Body Therapy is a therapeutic somatic or yoga practice, specifically designed to address your personal health goals. It can be compared to a cross between physical therapy, yoga, and meditation.

According to Dr. Mario Martinez and Biocognition, we can be wounded in three ways: Shame, Abandonment, and Betrayal. Each culture will shame, abandon, or betray you in a different way, but those are the 3 wounds.

Here’s what happens in the process that I call Becomingness. There are three things that we put out there that we misunderstand and think that they are being given to us rather than we are projecting them out: Joy, Belonging, and Companionship.

Biocognitive science is based on research that demonstrates how thoughts and their biological expression co-emerge within a cultural history. Individuals are seen as an inseparable bioinformational field of mind, body, and cultural history in constant search for contextual meaning.