Nature’s call to Wild Sensing

Science is proving what we’ve always known intuitively: nature does good things to the human brain—it makes us healthier, happier, and smarter.

“On the third day my senses recalibrate—I smell things and hear things I didn’t before,” Strayer says. The early evening sun has saturated the red canyon walls; the group is mellow and hungry in that satisfying, campout way. Strayer, in a rumpled T-shirt and with a slight sunburn, is definitely looking relaxed. “I’m more in tune with nature,” he goes on. “If you can have the experience of being in the moment for two or three days, it seems to produce a difference in qualitative thinking.” >>> Read the full story

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Göran Gennvi is a favored expert in Transformative Development, both on a personal and organizational level. Göran’s trademark is “Circles of Trust and Quests for Wholeness”.

Wild: An Elemental Journey


Jay Griffiths describes an extraordinary odyssey, courageous and sometimes dangerous, to wildernesses of earth and ice, water and fire. A poetic consideration of the tender connection between human society and wild lands, Wild is by turns funny, touching and harrowing. It is also a journey into that greatest of uncharted lands – wild mind – as Griffiths explores the words and meanings which shape our ideas and our experience of our own wildness.

Part travelogue, part manifesto, this is a one-of-a-kind book from a one-of-a-kind author.

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