Loading ...
Sorry, an error occurred while loading the content.
  • Back
  • About Group

  • Join Group
No activity in last 7 days

Group Description

This forum is intended for those interested in synthesizing any of a number of body-based and movement practices with the self-discovery methodology known as Focusing. Focusing is a process for directing the attention inward to a cleared space where bodily felt senses can emerge. It is often these felt senses that provide clarity and shifts in understanding of formerly vague and unarticulated yearnings. Focusing involves the verbalizing of these bodily-felt states. See www.focusing.org for more information.

We first came together at the Focusing International Conference in Costa Rica in 2004 as the Focusing and Bodywork Interest Group. We represent various disciplines including Feldenkrais, shiatsu, Trager, Reiki, acupuncture, Esalen massage, yoga, meditation, somatic psychotherapy, and dance improvisation. We held our first Meeting at the Edge in May, 2007 on the island of Ischia, Italy. Our second international meeting was held in September 2009 at Lake Zurich, Switzerland.

We hope that you will contribute to shaping future Meetings at the Edge by sharing your interests, ideas, and workshop offers on this forum. We welcome all contributions of persons with an enthusiasm for body-centered practices, be they related to touch, bodywork, movement, energy work, or sonic, visual or oral expression. We look forward to a growing dialogue together.

Please note that we only accept members to this forum by approval. This hopefully cuts out spam. Just say something about your interest in joining to be approved. Nothing elaborate. Thank you!

Group Information

  • 201
  • Professional
  • May 16, 2004
  • English

Group Settings

  • This is a restricted group.
  • Attachments are permitted.
  • Members cannot hide email address.
  • Listed in Yahoo Groups directory.
  • Membership requires approval.
  • Messages are not moderated.
  • All members can post messages.

Message History