Your life is a sacred journey. It is about change, growth, discovery, movement, transformation, continuously expanding your vision of what is possible, stretching your soul, learning to see clearly and deeply, listening to your intuition, and taking courageous challenges at every step along the way.
There is inspiration emanating within each one of us. We desire to keep growing, to be our best selves and to stay profoundly in love with our planet, her 'guests', ancient traditions, and a fascination with uncovering the mysteries of our natural world and her sacred spaces. We also desire to explore the most sacred spaces within ourselves.
Many of us ask ourselves, 'How can lead the life I so desire?'
The way in which we can fully tap into our wild, divine nature is through making extraordinary connections, going beyond our comfort zone, embracing the mystery and taking courageous acts in listening to and following our heart, soul and spirit's calling.
For as long as humans have been humans, we have traveled the world in search of spiritual understanding. Whether the journey is of an individual, a family, or an entire community, the tradition of Sacred Travel persists – even though it has been transformed by an ever-shrinking world. Through spiritual travel, we are transported to some of the world's most magical and transformative sacred places – to a time when ancient wisdom, song, and dance nourished the soul.
Please join myself and Joan Clark, an amazing mystic in her own right and sacred journeying expert, as we discuss the infinite ways in which we can tap into and embrace enlightenment through the experience of sacred travel around the world.
PILGRIMS OR TOURISTS
We are told we should be pilgrims in life, but instead we have become tourists. Pilgrims are on a special journey. Every part of it has meaning - the setbacks, the frustrations, as well as the joys. Tourists are out to enjoy life, to seek pleasure, fun or just rest. Pilgrims carry little with them, just enough for their needs. Tourists are burdened with possessions and are always anxious about losing them. Pilgrims stay as long as they need to be in a place. Tourists have schedules to keep and are always rushing on. Pilgrims are humble, open to people and experiences. Tourists are arrogant, they know what they want, and they'll see it, do it, find it. Pilgrims share what they have. Tourists never have quite enough. Pilgrims are changed by their journey. Tourists are always a little bit disappointed – it is never quite as good as they had hoped. Lord, help us to be pilgrims in life – not just tourists.
- Isabelle Kingston
Join us for a special telecall as we discuss the infinite ways in which we can tap into and embrace our own divinity through the ancient experience of Sacred Travel.
Please take note of our new dial-in numbers: