“Who Touched Me?” • Luke 8:43-48

(c) Rev. Kathryn M. Schreiber, 2020

Worship Service for Home or Small Group Use

Content is offered for FREE — however, see Donations note below

PDF (English or Cantonese) available: https://ncnc.dreamhosters.com/resources-and-information-to-respond-to-covid-19/

Preparations

  • You may wish to arrange to worship distantly with others at the same time.
  • Read through this service before beginning, especially for items needed.
  • A “Christ Candle” can be any sort of candle or object which represents Christ’s presence.
  • Choose songs to sing (our suggestions or your favorites). Assemble what you’ll need to sing.
  • Ensure an uninterrupted place to worship.
  • Decorate the space to welcome God’s presence, as we do at church.

Time for Children

“Out of the Bag: Hands! Wonderfully Made!” on YouTube channel: Kathryn Schreiber

Worship Service

Please adapt to make this worship service your own. Your intention is what is important.

 We Gather

Invocation (unison)

Brother Jesus, we are feeling very vulnerable today.

We are keeping our bodies away from other bodies.

We are trying to slow down this invisible virus

that hides among us, that flies through our sneezes,

that hitchhikes on our hands.

It is unsafe to touch and to be touched

and yet, we need to be lovingly cradled.

So we reach out to You, Eternal Christ.

Feel our touch, Holy One.

Do not be afraid of us. Amen.

 Light the Christ Candle

Song for Welcoming the Holy Spirit

Suggestions:

“Come and Fill our Hearts” – Taizé Community, Bro. Jacques Berthier

“Come, Thou Fount of Every Blessing” – Robert Robinson

 We Unburden

Naming Our New Reality

If you are with others in person or via devices please discuss your experience of staying away from people and sheltering in place this week. If you are alone, speak out loud to God about this past week. Be honest. What has been hardest? What has been most surprising? What has been most rewarding? Name your truth no matter what it is. God is listening.

 Silent Prayer

In the quietude of your soul simply be in God’s presence, just as you are. Your mind will wander. Thoughts will come up. Be kind to yourself. Temporarily let go of following your thoughts. Sit in God’s presence, possibly repeating “Holy One” or “Dear Abba.”

 Act of Unburdening

Place pebbles or small items at the base of the Christ Candle thinking or speaking whatever you wish to offer to God for release. These “releases” need not be named. The soul knows what to give to God and God knows what to receive.

Blessing of Grace (unison)

Let us pray:

Before we uttered a word,

before we put a label on our discomfort

You, O Lord, knew what we were carrying

and called us forward to release

awaiting this moment

when You could fully unburden us.

Merciful One, Thank You. Thank You. Amen.

We Listen

Gospel Reading (responsive)

Our scripture reading is from the Gospel of St Luke 8:43-48 (NRSV). This story also appears in Mark 5:25-34 and Matthew 9:20-22.

Jesus had been traveling and performing many healing miracles drawing large crowds of sick people. Today, we are avoiding being near people, especially crowds. To reduce the spread of the coronavirus, we are also extremely limiting touch. In Jesus’ time, people would have been afraid of the Hemorrhaging Woman’s touch because she was sick. She was shunned. They would not have wanted to touch her or have her touch them. Let us pay careful attention to this sacred story, especially the parts where people are touched.

Because this passage is a conversation it is set up for three voices: Storyteller, Jesus, and Peter. One person may read in three different voices or three persons may each read a part.

Storyteller’s Voice:

Now there was a woman who had been suffering from hemorrhages for twelve years;

and though she had spent all she had on physicians, no one could cure her.

She came up behind Jesus and touched the fringe of his clothes,

and immediately her hemorrhage stopped. Then Jesus asked…

Jesus’s Voice:

“Who touched me?”

Storyteller’s Voice:

When all the Disciples denied it, Peter said…

Peter’s Voice:

“Master, the crowds surround you and press in on you.”

Storyteller’s Voice:

But Jesus said…

Jesus’s Voice:

“Someone touched me; for I noticed that power had gone out from me.”    

 Storyteller’s Voice:

When the woman saw that she could not remain hidden,

she came trembling;

and falling down before Jesus,

she declared in the presence of all the people

why she had touched him,

and how she had been immediately healed.

Jesus said to her…

Jesus’s Voice:

“Daughter, your faith has made you well;

go in peace.”

May God add a blessing to the reading and reflecting upon this Holy Word. Amen.

Reflection Upon Illness and Touch

Please turn away from watching the clock. Rest into the grace of Kairos time.

In Jesus’ day illness was understood to be caused by sinful behavior. Illness was a divine punishment for wrongdoing. To be healed REQUIRED a spiritual change on the part of the sick person. Do you believe that?

The Hemorrhaging Woman had been socially isolated for at least a decade because people feared her moral condition. Yet, she was a VERY courageous person. She entered the large crowd, followed Jesus, and when she was beside him, she bent down and touched the edge of his robe. She was very cautious, but she did believe Jesus could heal her. She believed he could remove the spiritual curse put upon her as divine punishment.

Did it surprise you when Jesus asked, “Who touched me?” or when Peter told Jesus such things were bound to happen. Jesus explained to Peter this wasn’t an ordinary bumping into someone in a large crowd, rather…I noticed that power had gone out from me.” Jesus named that something extraordinary had just happened and wanted to know who had touched him.

 When the woman revealed herself, she probably expected to be punished again. Yet, Jesus affirmed and blessed her and said it was her faith which healed her. Can you imagine what a gift Jesus’s words must have been to her?

Let this story rest lightly upon your soul. What might God be saying to you, to us, today?

Listen to the sounds of nature or special music before moving on.

When your reflection time is done, simply say: “Amen.”

 We Pray

Prayers of Petition

Lift up your joys and concerns in prayer. If your community shares prayer requests or a Pastoral Prayer, include them at this time.

Song for Prayer

Suggestions:

“I Want Jesus To Walk with Me” – African American spiritual, tune: SOJOURNER

“Kum ba Yah” – by Marvin Frey

 The Lord’s Prayer (unison)

Imagine the sanctuary where you usually worship. Let the memory of your Beloved Community fill your soul and let us pray together the prayer Jesus taught us to pray:

Our Father, who art in heaven, hallowed be Thy name. Thy kingdom come, thy will be done, on earth as it is in heaven. Give us this day our daily bread, and forgive us our debts as we forgive our debtors. Lead us not into temptation, but deliver us from evil, for Thine is the kingdom, and the power, and the glory for ever and ever. Amen.

We Give Thanks

Offering

Do something to show your love of God. Write a check or make an online donation, write a note to someone who doesn’t text or use email, put something beautiful beside the Christ Candle. (Please see the Donation note at the end of this document)

Song of Gratitude

Suggestions:

“Gloria Patri”- Doxology

“There is a Balm in Gilead” verse: Don’t ever feel discouraged  -African-American spiritual

 We Continue in Hope

Affirmation of Faith (unison)

We are the Hemorrhaging Woman.

We are the Crowd.

We are Peter and the Disciples.

Let us reach out toward Jesus.

Let us courageously believe in Him.

Let us take from Jesus what we need

to be healed of both illness and judgment.

Amen.

 Song of Hope

Suggestions:

“Precious Lord, Take My Hand” – Thomas A Dorsey

“Leaning on the Everlasting Arms” – E Hoffman, A Showwalter   

Benediction

May we reach out to the Living Christ

Hearing Jesus say to us,

“Beloved, your faith has made you well;

go in peace.”

(this concludes the service)

Online music: https://hymnary.org/ YouTube: google by title AND one of the authors

Worship Resources: All content prepared and written by Rev. Kathryn M. Schreiber unless attributed to another source. (NRSV) New Revised Standard Version ©1989, Division of Christian Education of the National Council of Churches of Christ in the United States of America. Used by permission. All rights reserved.

Worship Credit: © 2020, Rev. Kathryn M. Schreiber, Living Liturgies

 Permission: Permission is not granted to share or distribute this resource beyond your community without additional permission from the author.

Donation for Use of Content: Due to the current coronavirus pandemic this content is offered free. However, you may express your gratitude financially by making a direct donation to Shuumi Land Tax – a voluntary annual financial contribution that non-Indigenous people living on traditional Chochenyo and Karkin Ohlone territory make to support the critical work of the Sogorea Te’ Land Trust. https://sogoreate-landtrust.com/shuumi-land-tax/ – Thank you!

Woman-touching-Jesus-garment-Marcellinus-Peter-Catacomb-610x351More from Living Liturgies:

Website: www.inthebiglove.com; Facebook: “Living Liturgies”; YouTube: “Kathryn Schreiber”

“Peace Be with You” • John 20:18-22  

(c) Rev. Kathryn M. Schreiber, 2020

Invoking Peace Worship Service for Home or Group Use

Content is offered for FREE — however, see Donations note below

Preparations

  • Read through this service before beginning. Make copies if needed.
  • Assemble props and materials including a “Christ Candle” which can be any sort of candle, or another item, to represent Christ’s presence. Carefully read italic notes for more props.
  • Review our Song List suggestions below or make your own selections. Assemble sheet music, hymnal, recorded music, or instruments before beginning worship.
  • Dedicate an uninterrupted place for worship. Decorate it as an expression of intentionally welcoming God’s presence.
  • You may wish to arrange with others who are also privately worshipping to begin at the same time and check-in afterward.

Invoking Peace Worship

Please adapt to make this worship your own. Your intention is all that is important.

 

We Gather

Prayer of Gathering (responsive)

One: We call upon the disciples

who went into hiding

after Jesus’ death on the cross…

All: Come, join us. We are scared, too.

 

One: We call upon the mystics

who have always heard God speaking

in the midst of chaos…

All: Come, join us. We want to hear God, too.

 

One: We call upon our loved ones

unable to be with us in body,

but who are with us in spirit…

All: Come, join us. We need you, too.

 

Light the Christ Candle

 

All: Come, Jesus Christ, join us.

We need you most of all. Amen.

 

Song of Invitation (see Song List)

 

We Unburden

Statement of Burden

If more than one is gathered, tell each other what weighs on your soul right now. Be as honest as feels safe. If you are alone, talk to God out loud. Name your worries, concerns, and burdens no matter how odd they might seem. God is listening.

Silent Prayer

In the quietude of your soul, share with God what you wish was different – especially about yourself. Tell God what you need from God. Thank God for listening.

Act of Unburdening

Place pebbles or small items at the base of the Christ Candle silently or speaking out-loud what you are offering to God for release.

Blessing of Grace (unison)

Let us pray:

Before we uttered a word,

before we put a label on our discomfort,

You, O Lord, knew what we were carrying

and called us forward to release

awaiting this moment

when You could fully forgive us.

Merciful One, Thank You. Thank You.

Amen.

 

We Listen

Gospel Reading (responsive)

Our scripture reading is from the Gospel of St John (NRSV).  The Resurrected Christ has gone to comfort his frightened disciples.

One: When it was evening on that day,

the first day of the week,

and the doors of the house where the disciples had met

were locked for fear of the Jews,

Jesus came and stood among them and said,

All: “Peace be with you.”

 

One: After Jesus said this,

he showed them his hands and his side.

Then the disciples rejoiced when they saw the Lord.

Jesus said to them again,

All: “Peace be with you.

As the Father has sent me, so I send you.” 

 

One: When Jesus had said this,

he breathed on them and said to them,

All: “Receive the Holy Spirit.”

May God add a blessing to the reading and reflecting upon this Holy Word. Amen.

 

Reflection Upon Fear and Peace

Please turn away from all clocks. Let this recounting unfold as it will unfold. Remember a time, or times, when divine help appeared when you were anxious. Stories may be shared verbally, or written down, or recorded as artwork, song, or movement.

Looking back on what you recalled: What do you need to remember and carry forward today? Where do you sense the Peace of Christ being spoken today? Who or what calls your soul to peace?

You may wish to listen to the sounds of nature or special music before moving on. When your reflection time is done, simply say: “Amen.”

We Pray

Prayers of Petition

This entire service is prayer, communication with God, however, there is a type of prayer for lifting up specific joys and concerns. If others are present, especially anyone who is especially vulnerable, please listen to their prayer requests very carefully.

For whom or what do you wish to pray right now? Don’t forget to lift up joys. You may place additional pebbles or small items at the base of the Christ Candle as you offer these prayers.

 Song of Prayer (see Song List)

 

The Lord’s Prayer (unison)

Let us gather with souls in all places in all languages who are currently praying this prayer Jesus taught us to pray:

(Please use the version most familiar to you)  Our Father, who art in heaven, hallowed be Thy name. Thy kingdom come, thy will be done, on earth as it is in heaven. Give us this day our daily bread, and forgive us our debts as we forgive our debtors. Lead us not into temptation, but deliver us from evil, for Thine is the kingdom, and the power, and the glory for ever and ever. Amen.

We Give Thanks

Offering

Do something to show your love of God. Write a check or make an online donation, put something beautiful beside the Christ Candle. (Please see the Donation note at the end of this document)

Song of Gratitude (see Song List)

We Continue in Peace

Practice of Peace (responsive)

One: Take a deep breath.

Let some place or person who is anxious come to mind.

Put your hands out, palms up, in front of your chest.

Imagine Jesus here saying to them:

All: “Peace be with you.”

 

One: Take a deep breath.

Think of the people you are missing right now.

Put your hands out on your sides, as before joining hands.

Imagine Jesus here saying to the completed circle:

All: “Peace be with you.”

 

One: Take a deep breath.

Think of yourself and how hard this time is.

Put your hands over your heart.

Imagine Jesus here saying to you:

All: “Peace be with you.”

Song of Peace (see Song List)

Benediction

Julian of Norwich, a 14th-century English spiritual guide, survived three bouts of the plague, horrible civil disruptions, and various personal challenges. God was always with her.

Julian wrote: “And all shall be well. And all shall be well. And all manner of things shall be exceedingly well.”

All shall be well. Go forth in Peace. Amen.

(the worship service is concluded)

__

Song List (suggestions)

online aids: https://hymnary.org/ YouTube: google by title AND one of the authors

Song of Invitation

“Come and Fill our Hearts” – Taizé Community, Bro. Jacques Berthier

“You’re Welcome in This Place” – Maverick City Music, by C Moore, N Raine, A Eugene

Song of Prayer

“O Lord Hear My Prayer” – Taizé Community

“Lord, Listen to Your Children Praying” – Ken Medema

Song of Gratitude

“Gloria Patri”– Doxology

“Great Is They Faithfulness” – Thomas O Chisholm, William M. Runyan

“Let All Things Now Living” – Katherine K Davis, Welsh folk melody (Ash Grove)

Song of Peace

“Dona Nobis Pacem” – Traditional Latin chant

“Shalom Chaverim” – Traditional Hebrew blessing, Israeli melody

“Let There Be Peace on Earth” – Sy Miller and Jill Jackson

Worship Resources: All content prepared and written by Rev. Kathryn M. Schreiber unless attributed to another source. (NRSV) New Revised Standard Version ©1989, Division of Christian Education of the National Council of Churches of Christ in the United States of America. Used by permission. All rights reserved.

Worship Credit: © 2020, Rev. Kathryn M. Schreiber, Living Liturgies

Permission: Permission granted for use privately or publicly as long as credit is given. Permission is not granted to share or distribute this resource beyond your community without additional permission from the author.

Donation for Use of Content: Due to the current coronavirus pandemic this content is offered free. However, you may express your gratitude financially by making a direct donation to United Church of Christ Congregations Erasing Medical Debt in the East Bay https://secure.qgiv.com/event/ucceb/ 31 UCC churches in the San Francisco East Bay working together to erase medical debts of our neighbors in Alameda and Contra Costa Counties before Easter 2020. – Thank you!0a710f971dd64b7f473be83f626fbc05--hand-lettering-peace

More from Living Liturgies:

Website: www.inthebiglove.com; Facebook: “Living Liturgies”

Mapping Joy: an online spring spiritual practice March 6 to April 21, 2019

mapping joy 2019

(c) Rev. Kathryn M Schreiber, 2019

Join us online — Facebook page “In the Big Love” for this new way of practicing spiritual care together via social media. (see our Event: “Mapping Joy”)

We will tend our triggered and weary souls by intentionally opening ourselves to joy – yes, joy!

This practice is not meant to costume or avoid real hurts and challenges, rather both ancient wisdom and modern neurochemistry teach us that to stay in the good fight we have to first be nourished by the good. And so, we will intentionally map those places and moments when we encounter joy.

How to prepare for the practice? You may wish to designate a notebook (we like something unlined) for capturing thoughts and images as we move through these 46 days. You may wish to set up a quiet space at home for displaying items that help you in this practice. You might wish to set aside a regular time to check online or continue an earlier posting tip. This is a rules-free spiritual practice – a flowing of good intention and support. Make the practice work for you.

And, a bit of reality – while our intention is to offer a new post daily – that might not happen. We will daily hold in prayer all on this journey. And very frequently, possibly daily, we will post a practice, or an image, or a thought with your well-being in mind. We invite you to share your joyful findings, too.

While there is no fee for this practice, we hope you’ll do two things to support our work. a) If you enjoy our content, please share and invite others to join us, and b) if you would like to financially support our efforts, please email us at inthebiglove@gmail.

A Big Love Poem: “Love Everything”

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photo and poem (c) Kathryn M Schreiber, 2018

 

Love Everything

Love the neighbor who always puts the trash bin in the wrong place;

Love the tree branch taping against the window when the breeze is strong;

Love the face that is aging with more character than grace;

Love the food that is in the refrigerator and on the shelf.

 

Love the hurt child that hides in your heart;

Love the frightened child that lives in detention;

Love the acorn whose side split open too soon;

Love the mother oak who prays for a few of her offspring to live.

 

Love the cold creak of the wooden front porch;

Love the surprisingly loud snoring of the cat;

Love the old scar on your hand from a forgotten danger;

Love the scent of hot coffee brewed in silence this morning.

 

Love the person you’ve been taught to fear;

Love the faith which most protects your vulnerable body;

Love the inner gift which releases your clutch on hatred;

Love the wonder which has called you to live at this critical time.

 

Love the buzz of workers making things you will never buy;

Love the tears of an old woman remembering someone dear;

Love the smell of a spent candle and its cooling wax;

Love the ride of being here – the highs and the lows.

 

Love everything.

Love everyone, even your own precious self.

There is no door so stuck

it cannot be opened with love.

But know this, dear ones, love takes time.

Be patient.

Love everything.

Holy Fools — a new series for Lent-Easter

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(c) Kathryn M. Schreiber, 2019

Use anytime, especially Lent-Easter Year C

CONTENTS For details, please see “Living Liturgies: Lent-Easter” in the menu

Ash Wednesday “Holy Fools Return” Scripture: Joel 2:12-17 and 1 Corinthians 1:20-31. Fools: Joel & Paul and Us.

1st Sunday of Lent “Holy Fools Clarify” Scripture: Luke 4:1-13 and Psalm 91. Fools: Carpenter Jesus and Mother Jones.

2nd Sunday of Lent “Holy Fools Align” Scripture: Luke 13-31-35 and Psalm 27. Fools: Jesus Christ and Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

3rd Sunday of Lent “Holy Fools Persevere” Scripture: Luke 13:1-9 and Psalm 68:1-8. Fools: The Fig Gardener and Shakuntala David.

4th Sunday of Lent “Holy Fools Recover” Scripture: Luke 15:1-3, 11b-32 and Psalm 32. Fools: Prodigal Son & Family and People in Recovery.

5th Sunday of Lent “Holy Fools Pray” Scripture: John 12:1-8 and Psalm 126. Fools: Mary of Bethany and Indigenous Female Leaders.

6th Sunday of Lent (Passion Sunday) “Holy Fools Give” Scripture: Philippians 2:5-11 and Isaiah 50:4-9. Fools: Jesus Christ and Us.

Holy Week: “Holy Fools Surrender” Scripture: John 18:1-19:42 (edited and adapted) and 1 Corinthians 1:20-31. Fools: Jesus Christ and His Disciples.

Easter Sunday: “Holy Fools Rejoice” Scripture: Luke 24:1-12. Fools: Disciples & Angels at the Tomb and Us.

We also have two other Lent-Easter series as well as other goodies for this sacred time of the year. Please see “Living Liturgies: Lent-Easter” in the menu.

God Bless!

 

Artist’s Statement: “The Visitation”

The Visitiation 2018©Kathryn K. Schreiber, “The Visitation,” 2018, Colored Pencil, 8.5” x 11”

This modern interpretation of the beloved Christian icon “The Visitation” illustrates the biblical story of two significant women at a critical time in their lives. St Mary, pregnant with Jesus, and her aunt, St Elizabeth, pregnant with St John the Baptist, greet each other and affirm God’s outrageously good care for the vulnerable. (Gospel of St Luke, Chapter 1, Verses 39-56).

Stylistically, my drawings are influenced by sacred Hindu art, Persian miniatures, and fantasy artwork for children’s books, all of which blend bold colors and soft edges. Visually, such graphics inspire a feeling of enchantment and wild possibility – a quality I wish to bring to the rendering of classic Christian images.

This new artwork maintains much of the visual vocabulary of the classic icon — Mary is much younger and to the left of Elizabeth who is older. They are depicted talking or embracing in an outdoors landscape often with buildings behind them. Sometimes, there is a building on the right with a large open door where a person stands.

I have chosen to change some elements such as setting the scene at night (which I’ve never seen before.) I placed these hopeful, faithful women under a very starry sky to speak to us about hope in dark times. The building on the right is quite like older icons with a single person pulling back a drape.  I’m not sure of the traditional meaning, though it speaks to me of institutions which are dark on the inside possibly being exposed to light. In this image, the woman pulling back the curtain is “Sophia/Chokhmah” a personification of Holy Wisdom.

Mary’s dress is pink – a color chosen to align with contemporary, youthful Feminist movements. It is decorated with blooming trees inspired by the Hebrew prophet Isaiah: “A shoot shall come out from the stump of Jesse, and a branch shall grow out of his roots.” (Isaiah 11:1 NRSV). Jesse is the father of King David, the great Jewish leader. The anticipated messiah was expected to come from his royal lineage. The child Mary is carrying is the new branch on the old family tree stock. I began drawing these trees on December 7th – the anniversary of the day Pearl Harbor was bombed. Thoughts of Japanese-Americans, for whom this day remains traumatic, came to mind. In their honor, I designed trees which are a hybrid of the beloved Sakura (cherry tree) and stone fruit trees (peach and almond) from California’s Central Valley where many Japanese settled to work on orchards, and still do.

Mary’s veil is blue and decorated with swirls of water symbolizing the Jordan River – the line of demarcation between The Wilderness and The Promised Land. This is where St John began a new spiritual movement baptizing people to prepare them for the Messiah. Mary’s veil is short, as the Christian movement is newer than its parent religion – Judaism.

Elizabeth’s dress is a darker plum-red color reflecting her maturity. It is decorated with blooming cacti, also inspired by the Hebrew prophet Isaiah: “The wilderness and the dry land shall be glad, the desert shall rejoice and blossom; like the crocus.” (Isaiah 35:1 NRSV). Refugees traveling up from Guatemala and Honduras to the United States were in my heart as I drew this “blooming dessert.” It was completed the day the death of Jakelin Amei Rosmery Caal Maquin, a seven-year-old Guatemalan girl who died in US Custody was announced, days after the Feast Day for La Virgin de Guadalupe, an indigenous manifestation of St Mary in the Mexico highlands.

Elizabeth’s veil is much longer and more elaborate, appropriate for the Jewish faith. Elizabeth is the descendant of the first religious leaders – Moses, Aaron, and Miriam — of the freed Hebrew slaves who left Egypt. These divine ancestors are honored by the three decorative bands on Elizabeth’s veil. The color of the veil is a nod to the ocean — not so much a specific body of water, but the ocean as the source of all life.

The images of Mary’s and Elizabeth’s foetus represent their sons as persons and their on-going ministries. John is represented by a blue, watery “comma” – the call to water baptism and spiritual cleansing. Jesus is rendered as a yellow-orange fiery “comma” – the work of the Holy Spirit manifesting in the created realm inspiring hope, compassion, justice, and mercy.

The persons of Mary and Elizabeth are meant to be Middle Eastern, a more realistic portrait of Jesus’ family, and a reminder that faith and race keep intersecting and impacting each other. As I drew these women I thought of amazing women of color that I know who are courageously breaking new ground with their compassionate leadership which addresses critical problems.

This specific icon “The Visitation” and its holy text origin have long inspired me. Recently I spoke about this sacred moment when these two women, pregnant with God’s Dream, celebrate God’s goodness and call us forward with hope. If you’d like to hear that message – visit: https://soundcloud.com/owedia/seeing-in-the-dark-be-friend)

We will be offering this image in card and poster form later in 2019. To be notified, please email: inthebiglove@gmail.com.

 

Turning the Year Mindfully

an integrative care mini-retreat at Miura Integrative Health Clinic in Berkeley

Saturday, January 12, 2019 1:00-3:15pm. $75.00. Limited Enrollment.

Rev. Kathryn Schreiber will facilitate practices to gently release the old year and welcome the new year. Includes guided meditation, discernment tools, and reflection techniques with breakout options for wellness care such as acupuncture, mindful coloring, and journaling. Registration begins at 12:30pm. Additional breakout treatments available afterward. www.inthebiglove.com

 To hold your space: Please email Kathryn @  inthebiglove@gmail.com.

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