Our Future Imagined: Martin Adams

We continue our blog series exploring how we can make a positive change in the upcoming year by featuring author and economist Martin Adams, whose book Land forces us to rethink the idea of land ownership and conceive of an economic system that would better benefit more people. Through his book and website, he is …continue

Free Will Astrology ✧ 3/30 – 4/5

ARIES (March 21-April 19): The dragon that stole your treasure will return it. Tulips and snapdragons will blossom in a field you thought was a wasteland. Gargoyles from the abyss will crawl into view, but then meekly lick your hand and reveal secrets you can really use. The dour troll that guards the bridge to …continue

Meditative Path & Therapeutic Progress

We continue celebrating our women authors with this exclusive author post by Beth Jacobs. Traditionally, there have been very few women in Abhidharma study. Beth Jacobs is the first to discuss the Abhidharma—the original psychological system of Buddhism—and its potential impact on the future of therapy. Based on concepts and intentions fundamentally similar to clinical …continue

New Release: Functional Anatomy of the Pelvis & SI Joint

Introducing the essential guide for physical therapists, bodywork practitioners, and those treating their own pain in the pelvis and sacroiliac joint: Functional Anatomy of the Pelvis and the Sacroiliac Joint. With over 350 color photographs and anatomical diagrams, this book outlines step-by-step assessments, exercises, and treatments to overcome pain in one of the most crucial yet misunderstood …continue

Free Will Astrology ✧ 3/23 – 3/29

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Of course you want to get the best of everything. But that doesn’t mean you should disdain cheap thrills that are more interesting and gratifying than the expensive kind. And of course you enjoy taking risks. But there’s a big difference between gambling that’s spurred by superstitious hunches and gambling rooted …continue

3 Magical Women of the Forest Peoples

Since pre-Christian times in central Europe, the wise old woman, the sagae, as Tacitus calls her, had enjoyed respect and reverence. She was something of a shaman or worked at least similarly to a shaman, seer, herbalist, or midwife. In rural areas, she played a central role until the beginning of our modern era. The …continue