How to use shamanic dreamwork an aproach to resources of our client’s soul. All humans, in every culture and every country, dream…every night. During dreaming more areas of the brain are active than in our daily awareness. Artists and scientists trust in their dreaming to encourage their power and creativity. For about seven years, Bernhard Schlage has researched the dream abilities of indigenous cultures in northern america and Siberia. He has had lessons in dream practise from European Gypsies and he was astonished to find mystic traditions in Greek phytagorean culture who worked with dreams in total darkness! From this research he created his so called ‘shamanic dreamwork’ wich is more than psychoanalytic dream interpreteation: it uses 8 different ways of working with dreams: for example working with the dream body, lucid dreaming, and connecting with ancient dream teachers. In this workshop he will follow the interests of the participants to show some of his topics. Maybe it will be possible to evoke, for one night, the miracle of the ancient ‘dream temple’ from greek asclepios cult and to find a way to realise the deep, wide and complex structure of our consciousness.
“In this brief transit where the dreams cross”: this fragment from the poem Ash Wednesday by T.S.Eliot leads into considerations of the remarkable human capacity to make personal sense out
Dreams are singularly subjective mental experiences that can help one understand unconscious mental processes, experience feelings, memories, wishes, fantasies, confl icts, impulses and defenses,
For 1000 years during the beginning of Western medicine (500 B.C. - 500 A.D.,) of the hundreds of medical treatments offered at the time, only dream-based medicine was ubiquitously practiced throughout
Although there have been major breakthroughs in health and medical technology, there remains a significant gap in life outcomes for Indigenous peoples in Australia. An increased focus on treating 'disease'
This presentation, "Responding to the needs of consumers with complex trauma histories a consumer perspective" focuses on the needs of adult survivors of child abuse, highlighting the frequent