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Leveling Up: A Reflection on the Kids Class Exhibition

posted Jun 26, 2019, 7:33 AM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated Jun 26, 2019, 8:15 AM ]

Last fall, our dojo embarked on a renewed adventure – we restarted our kids program after a long hiatus with eight brand-new students, ranging from 7 to 13 years old. Led by three students from the adult class, we ended up co-creating a strong and vibrant community of learners, meeting on Friday evenings throughout the year to play together and grow in our understanding of Ki-Aikido.

As we spent the year sharing our experiences, students of all levels were given ample opportunity to get a taste of the essence of this practice. We taught each other through games and exercises, as well as learning and practicing basic techniques. We shared stories each week of how we had (or hadn’t!) embodied these practices in our daily lives. And all of us, week after week, placed ourselves at the feet of our teachers to learn the basics anew. As a capstone event, we had the joy of hosting Ileana Shaner from Greenville, South Carolina, and she led one of our kids classes in April, giving us deeper instruction on backwards rolls and ukemi. What a deep privilege, to learn together in this way!

Our year of training culminated with a Kids Class Exhibition on Friday, June 7th. Thanks to encouragement from our friends at the Boulder Ki Society in Colorado, we were able to use their rubric for ranking kids belt levels, and we hosted a demonstration for the first kids ranks of 10th kyu and 9th kyu. Before the exhibitions, Poppele Sensei let us know that while the content for the test would be Ki Tests and Ki-Aikido arts, the main grading criteria for the test would be how well the students treated each other, themselves, and the space. We expected to award a range of belts across those levels, but we were in for a surprise – all members of our kids class shone brightly that day and exceeded expectations!

It is our pleasure to announce that seven of our eight students were awarded 9th kyu yellow belts, ranging across grades A, B, and C. The eighth student, Emilia, who is entering high school next year, performed so well that after some additional impromptu testing (during which she maintained incredible poise) she was awarded the rank of 5th kyu, the first adult rank in our school. Our younger students mentioned at the celebration afterwards that they were not surprised, and expressed their happiness for her achievement. What a moving demonstration of sending Plus Ki to their friend!

Overall, our exhibition was simply one big celebration of the growth these students have attained this year – not just in their ability to perform techniques, but in the largeness of their hearts and the integrity of their character. It truly is a joy to train together.

Congratulations to all!


Note: to download a full size copy of either photo, right click on the image.

Kids Class Exhibitions and Social: Fri, Jun 7

posted May 28, 2019, 10:33 AM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated May 28, 2019, 10:45 AM ]

Please join us on Friday, June 7, at 6:00pm for our Kids Class Exhibitions and Spring Celebration. Our youngest students have been preparing for their first exhibition for rank and will demonstrate their readiness for 10th and 9th kyu in Shinshin Toitsu Aikido.

Following the presentation of their yellow belts, we will celebrate with a potluck social. Everyone is invited to come support our dedicated younger students for this special event!

Following the exhibition, our kids program will be on summer break until September. If you have a young person who would be excited to learn Aikido, please plan to join us in the fall!

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Seminar Reflection: Ki Development and Music-Making in Daily Life with Ileana Shaner Sensei

posted May 8, 2019, 9:07 AM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated May 8, 2019, 9:08 AM ]

During the last weekend in April, we had the pleasure of welcoming Ileana Shaner Sensei to lead the Minnesota Ki Society annual seminar, on "Ki Development and Music-Making in Daily Life". Shaner Sensei is a fifth degree black belt, one of the highest ranked women in Ki Society, and a regular instructor of children and adults at the South Carolina Ki Aikido dojo. She also holds Yatra yoga teacher certification, and is a classically trained pianist.

Shaner Sensei masterfully embodied her theme of Ki and music-making throughout the weekend through her teaching, pacing, and the flow of the seminar. We began with hitori waza, our one person exercises. Shaner Sensei emphasized that in every hitori waza, the movement naturally originates from the breath, from the one point in the lower abdomen. This unification of breath and action naturally leads to cleanness of movement. There is living stillness between each beat of count/movement, like rests between notes of a song.

When we move, we can also notice: Are we adding, controlling, or tensing? We can let our movements be free, relaxed, and uninhibited. This was especially evident in udefuri choyaku, where many of us noticed we were adding to our natural movement and over-rotating the trailing arm, while tensing the forward arm and raising the shoulder. This breaks bodily integrity and causes instability. However, when the trailing arm comes to rest in line with the shoulders, and the forward shoulder and arm are relaxed, the body is naturally stable and strong.

Shaner Sensei then invited the kids from our regular Friday classes onto the mat for a special Kid's Class. As she led us through games to practice nonverbal communication and connection, taught backwards rolls, and reviewed an art, several themes of teaching our younger members emerged:

  • Show first to inspire others, then invite them to try it also.
  • Teach from what you know. Shaner Sensei broke down components of a back roll into simple, progressive steps that allowed each kid to master a back roll by the end of the class.
  • Set clear expectations by example.
  • Let learning be fun and joyful!
On Saturday, Shaner Sensei built on Friday’s foundation by reviewing several foundational kyu rank arts, then teaching the first six arts of Taigi 23: Jodori. Before we began practicing the taigi arts, she shared a story of preparing a complex piano recital program for a year, then playing this program for a retirement community. She noted that even as audience members shared the joy and emotion they had felt through her music, she felt dissatisfied with her performance. She resolved to play the program more - and instead of focusing on attaining perfection, she turned her attention to appreciating the incredible music she was able to share. As a result, her experience of the music and her performances changed dramatically.

We can approach our arts and taigi similarly. We can be anxious and focused on our mistakes – “I will never be good enough to do this perfectly!” Or, we can choose to enjoy practicing these beautiful arts with our friends, opening to our breath and movement, learning together how the art moves. As we approached these challenging arts with this positive intention, students from fifth kyu through yudansha participated fully in leading and receiving these techniques with full attention, experimentation, and enjoyment. 

The seminar concluded on Sunday with Shaner Sensei leading a Yatra yoga session, guiding us through feeling our breath, stretching our bodies, and staying with our reactions and emotions as we explored different and unfamiliar postures. The pacing of the yoga, leading into our closing session of Ki breathing, was a perfect coda to our weekend of moving in harmony.

These lessons in rhythm, relaxation, and moving together were intensified while serving as Shaner Sensei's otomo. I rapidly found that trying to think ahead - just as in playing music! - resulted in being off-time and out of place for what she needed. Instead, the more I relaxed and noticed where her attention was, and what her natural rhythm and patterns were, the more I could be at ease and move with her. This experience allowed me to see how many walls I have put up against connection, and how often I think and do instead of relaxing, letting my attention rest on one person, and trusting that I will see what is needed. I am deeply grateful for the gift of Shaner Sensei's patience, kindness, and presence, and the experience of opening to someone I could trust deeply.

Through relaxing and opening to the rhythm of what is happening - in our breathing, our movement, our techniques - we can fully experience this moment. We can delight in our friends' presence and community, appreciate their support, and thoroughly enjoy this practice, without becoming stuck, anxious, and dissatisfied.

As Shaner Sensei shared during our Sunday yoga class: "Breathing in, I calm body and mind. Breathing out, I smile. Dwelling in the present moment, I know this is the only moment." -- Thich Nhat Hanh

Thank you for embodying music-making in daily life, Sensei, and guiding our rhythms during the seminar weekend! We look forward to applying what we have learned of relaxation, rhythm, and harmonious connection in our daily lives.

Reflection from the 2019 Shugyo Tassei Kigan Shiki Seminar

posted Feb 26, 2019, 11:13 AM by Jonathan Poppele   [ updated Feb 26, 2019, 11:14 AM ]

by Kirsten Welge


In January this year, four of us from the Minnesota Ki Society had the pleasure of learning from Shaner Sensei at the annual Shugyo Tassei Kigan Shiki seminar in Merrifield, VA. Here are some  of my notes and reflections from the weekend:


During this seminar, Shaner Sensei reviewed more of Tohei Sensei's carefully crafted pedagogy, and taught several taigi to reinforce why Tohei Sensei developed this form of training. Taigi consist of five to ten aikido techniques, performed with a partner in a particular sequence. Taigi are another form of "tsuzuki waza", or continuation exercises, that help us develop sustained connection with a partner. The aim is to maintain unbroken connection with our partner from the beginning bow of the taigi, through the final bow. Through this connection, we support our partner, and are supported by them.


Just as Tohei Sensei designed taigi as tsuzuki waza, he also incorporated elements of this continuation into the ki society pedagogy. The four basic principles to unify mind and body underpin everything we do: 

  1. Keep One Point
  2. Relax Completely
  3. Keep Weight Underside
  4. Extend Ki

 

The last principle is exactly the same as the first of the Five Principles of Shinshin Toitsu Aikido: Ki is Extending. We must be practicing mind-body oneness to practice aikido.

 

Similarly, the last "hitori waza", or one person exercise, of our standard aiki taiso is tenkan. When we practice tenkan, we extend our wrist as though inviting a partner to grab our wrist for a technique. Likewise, Taigi 1 begins with the same motion, leading our partner into katatedori tenkan kokyunage. Even in the aiki taiso, we see the connection to our arts: Are we practicing our invitation for a partner to grab hold and do aikido?

 

Every one of these connections is intentional. Likewise, each of the taigi has a particular focus.

 

This seminar, Shaner Sensei taught Taigi 2, 4, 10, 11, and 12. He also spoke to Taigi 3, 6, and 8.

  

Taigi 2: Katatedori Ryotemochi (Two hand grab of one hand)

  • Theme: Fusoku Furi - "No contact, no separation".
  • Uke's hold with two hands is quite strong. Any kind of push or contact felt from nage's movement causes separation. Nage must follow ki principles to perform the arts and taigi correctly.

 

Taigi 3: Yokomenuchi (Strike to the side of the head)

  • Theme: Seido Itsuchi (or Seido Ichi) - "Unity of Calm and Action"
  • This taigi is explosive. Nage must move decisively on the "i" of "ima" (English: the "n" of "now"), matching uke's ki movement.  Sensei pointed out that there is a sudori in every art, as well as a rubber band-like feeling of expansion and contraction.
  • Other taigi that also feature the "i" of "ima" feeling are 7, 13, and 19.

 

Taigi 4: Ryokatadori (Two hand grab of shoulders)

  • Theme: "Move from where you're not being held." (From Five Principles of Kaisho)
  • Uke is grabbing the shoulders. If nage moves from the shoulders, s/he is stuck!
  • Nage must move from one point while keeping good posture ("shisei") to lead their partner .

 

Taigi 8: Ryotedori 
  • Theme: Rhythm of Down, Up, Down
  • All arts in each of these taigi exhibit a clear Down, Up, Down rhythm. Nage and uke should feel this clearly!

 

Taigi 12: Katatedori Ryotemochi

  • Theme: Move from the Fingertips
  • In each of these taigi, the core point is not to get stuck where uke is holding.
  • The fingertips are connected to one point. Move from the fingertips to move yourself and your partner.

 

Performing a taigi correctly isn't easy. We must first memorize the order of the arts and develop confidence in performing each art in sequence. Only after the work of memorization is completed can we can train in the deeper meaning of each taigi, and practice balance, rhythm, and largeness with our partner.

 

I had a personal experience of this gap when demonstrating Taigi 2 with a friend from another dojo. Between anxiety about getting up in front to demonstrate, trying to remember the technique order, and worry about working with an unfamiliar partner: I was entirely in my head, separate from my partner. I was not supporting my partner, or allowing him to support me! As a result, the taigi was rough and bumpy - a solid experience of "wrong way".

 

I then had the golden opportunity of feeling a clear difference when demonstrating Taigi 8 just a few minutes later.  I love this taigi's arts and flow, and I am familiar with the way it moves. I chose a partner from my home dojo. And this time, I decided to choose a different intention: have fun, and support my partner in enjoying this taigi. And, both of us had a great experience.

 

 As Tohei Sensei often says, practice means sometimes yes, sometimes no. I am deeply grateful for Shaner Sensei's clear transmission of Tohei Sensei's teachings, and his commitment to our growth. And, I look forward to countless more opportunities to practice!

Shaner Sensei Seminar: April 26-28

posted Jan 30, 2019, 10:32 AM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated Mar 18, 2019, 10:41 AM ]

We are delighted to host Ileana Shaner Sensei, 5th Dan, for our Spring Seminar this April 26-28. The theme of the seminar is "Ki Development and Music-making in Daily Life." Registration is now open for this very special weekend of training.

Shaner Sensei is a pianist, martial artist, and Yoga practitioner and instructor. She has trained Ki Aikido with her husband, David Shaner Sensei, Chief Instructor of the Eastern Ki Federation, for 24 years. She currently holds the rank of Godan (5th dan) in Shinshin Toitsu Aikido, the rank of Joden in the art of Shinshin Toitsudo, and is a Full Lecturer for the Shinshin Toitsu Aikido Kai (Ki Society Headquarters). In 1996, Ileana and her taigi partner, Eric Harrell, won the first International World Cup Taigi competition in Tochigi, Japan. Ileana lives with her husband and three children in Greenville, SC.

Seminar Schedule:

Friday, April 26 (Free)
6:00 – 7:30    Ki & Aikido Class
7:30 – 8:30    Kid’s Class
8:30 – 10:00  Social at the dojo

Saturday, April 27
9:00 – 12:00  Ki & Aikido Class
                    Lunch Break
1:30 – 4:30    Ki & Aikido Class
6:00 – 9:00    Dinner & Social

Sunday, April 28
9:00 – 12:00   Ki & Aikido Class

Download the seminar flyer and registration form here.

Aikido in Daily Life

posted Dec 26, 2018, 6:29 PM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated Dec 26, 2018, 6:29 PM ]

When we talk about Aikido as a martial art, it's easy to think of this as entirely "on the mat" practice, with the rare exciting exception of a real-life "take down the bad guy" scenario.


Yet my teachers and my experience demonstrate that Aikido is something far greater and more powerful.

I began training relatively recently, compared to many others in this art. Over just a few years, I have noticed radical, positive shifts in my daily life as a result of this training. And, the majority of those shifts occurred not from one intense practice on the mat, but from incorporation of these principles drop by drop into my daily life.

For instance:

  • When I slip on ice: Do I feel when I start to lose balance? Is my default to tense up, or to relax and move to regain my center?
  • When I am working at my desk: Do I frequently end the workday with a tension headache? Or, do I notice when I slump, and take a moment to feel my center and let my spine support my head? 
  • When I have a disagreement with my spouse, parent, or coworker: Do I fight to be heard and feel justified in my actions? Or, do I recognize that they are reacting to something they perceive? Can I respond with curiosity, naming the need I hear, and asking if I have heard them well?


All of this is Aikido. Mind leads body. And, a stable, relaxed body can support a stable, free mind.

Our new offering is based in this philosophy: Your life can be your training ground. 

  • We will teach the four basic principles that underpin aikido techniques. These principles are easily learned, whatever your fitness level. If you can walk up the stairs, you can participate.
  • We will offer clear, specific exercises that you can apply day to day between classes. As you practice the principles in your daily life, you'll begin to notice greater awareness and ease of movement.
  • And, we'll meet twice a week for four weeks. This enables you to reinforce the new practices in your mind and muscle memory and feel progress quickly. It's similar to learning a new language or motor skill: repetition helps.

Curious? This is your invitation to try something different in the new year. Join us for four weeks. Learn something that will benefit you for a lifetime.


Details

Positive & Grateful

posted Dec 26, 2018, 6:07 PM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated Dec 28, 2018, 8:16 AM ]

by Shaner Sensei, Eastern Ki Federation Chief Instructor


As we approach the 100th anniversary of Founder (Soshu) Tohei Sensei’s birth (1920), I wanted to share with you a story that I try to remember each day. 

You may recall many times when I have shared that Tohei Sensei always taught us to be “Positive and Grateful” every day.  But maybe I have not shared his thinking, reasoning, and logic per how this is possible and why this is important.

I once asked Tohei Sensei, “Do you pray?”  

He looked at me, bowed his head, and simply said, “Hai”. 

[He knew enough about my inquisitive personality to know that “Hai” alone would never do as a complete answer!  He knew it and I knew it. He was just playing with me and giving me just a little bait knowing full well that I would ask a follow up question about something as important as prayer and in the context of many other conversations about philosophy, spirituality, and training.]

With that typical twinkle in his eye and a knowing smile, he looked up at me (as I took the bait and asked the obvious follow up question).

“How do you pray Sensei?”, I asked.

Then he took me outside to the family shrine taught me same the prayer I used for the dedication and blessing of the Place of Peace, including Ki Irei and Ki Barai

This is the same meditation poem as written (actually carved) on the Shomen of the Tenshingosho meditation dojo at HQ in Japan as well as written (Tohei Sensei’s calligraphy) at the Shomen of Hei-Sei-Ji: The Place of Peace temple at Furman University.

Sensei said, “Every morning I first calm myself deeply (breathing/meditation) and then repeat three times... 

'Shinpo Uchurei Kanno Soku Genjo'.

It is very simple.  You calm yourself deeply.  Very deeply. And when you do, you realize there is no separation.  You are the Universe and the Universe is you.  You are One with the Universe. 

This is natural.  When you calm yourself deeply, then naturally you experience directly the meaning of this poem.  “Blessed Universe (Shinpo Uchurei), in this present moment (Soku Genjo), [I am] feeling/experiencing directly (Kanno) [this connection with the Universe Itself]."

"Why is this important Sensei?”, I followed up. 

(BTW: He always had answers to the “why” questions because he thought about everything logically so he could clearly and concisely communicate his lessons to anyone).

Instead of answering directly, Sensei flipped the roles and responded to me with two questions of his own.

“When you wake up in the morning and experience this connection with the Universe that supports your every breath and very existence, do you feel positive or negative?”

“And, when you wake up in the morning and experience this connection with the Universe that supports your every breath and very existence, do you feel grateful or ungrateful?”  

I answered, “Hai Sensei, I feel both positive and grateful.”  

He chuckled, and said, “Of course, you answer this way because it is a universal principle!  Everybody says they feel “positive” when they experience deep connection.  And just imagine, it is such a wonderful thing that you are able to wake up and live your life for another day!  In the same way, we feel “grateful" to have another day to experience the fullness of our connection to friends, family, co-workers and the Universe Itself”.

He added, “When you pray this way each morning, naturally you start you day feeling both positive and grateful.  If you carry this feeling of appreciation and connection with you all day long, then you stop looking for what is wrong and bad and you start seeking out what is right and good.”

And so we now know both how and why. We can all choose to be positive and grateful each day.

During this Holiday Season, I am especially positive and grateful for the growth and development of EKF students and instructors over the last 15 years.  I am looking toward the next 15 years with a positive mind and a grateful heart.

Happy Holidays and Happy New Year,

des

Supporting One Another: 2018 EKF Intensive Seminar

posted Nov 27, 2018, 4:41 PM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated Nov 27, 2018, 4:52 PM ]

Shokushu 22: Ki Testing
Having no color, no odor, and no shape, the mind is not something that can be grasped by the senses. However, based on the principle that the mind and body are actually one, we can know the state of this ungraspable mind by testing the body, which is available to our senses. 

Ki Tests are not founded on the idea of testing for strength or weakness. The most important factor in Ki Testing is to accurately inform the person of the state of his or her mind. Thus the person performing Ki Tests must truly understand and exhibit oneness of mind and body from the outset, and then perform the test correctly.

During the weekend of November 9-11, four of our yudansha traveled to Greenville, SC to participate in an intensive seminar with our Eastern Ki Federation Chief Instructor, David Shaner Sensei. During this weekend, Shaner Sensei shared how Tohei Sensei developed his clear, logical pedagogy for ki testing, from the early tests to the current ranks of shokyu, chukyu, and jokyu. The primary emphasis was how to assess a student’s stability of mind through ki testing, to help them see this, too.

Aikido is founded on the principle and study of mind-body oneness. Mind leads body. Though we cannot read another’s mind, we can see a person’s physical posture and attitude (姿勢, “shisei”). We can notice their nonverbal cues to understand what is occupying their mind. This is not mystical! It’s simply common sense. And, as instructors, it is our responsibility to be a clear mirror for our students and friends, so they can practice well and deepen their experience and understanding.

However, to see clearly, we must be practicing ourselves. We show up in a calm, relaxed way, without an agenda or intention. We relax our vision and calmly see our partner as part of the whole picture (集中”shuchu”), rather than boring into them with an intense, tunnel vision gaze (執着 “shuchaku”). We give them our full, relaxed attention, to notice little changes. And, we interact in a way that does not disturb our friends or draw their mind, that allows them to see themselves more clearly.

All of this is available if we come with an attitude of supporting, “sasaeru” (支える). We can let go of our desires to be right, to judge, to fix, and simply show up with calmness, love, and care for our friends. We can notice their reactions and feel what they are feeling. We can choose to move with them, and be present to support them. And when we see misalignment, hesitation, or tension, we can move gently and confidently to help our partner see this, too.

These insights were clearest when practicing giving and receiving the kyu-rank ki tests. However, Shaner Sensei also demonstrated that this approach is directly applicable to the other disciplines of Shinshin Toitsudo - our hitori waza exercises, arts, and taigi - as well as our lives outside the dojo. I look forward to continuing to practice these principles with friends in the dojo, and in my work and relationships.

New Year's Training

posted Nov 26, 2018, 10:31 AM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated Dec 26, 2018, 7:23 PM ]

Please join us on Tuesday, January 1, to kick off a new year of training!

For the last three years, our dojo ohana has gathered on January 1st to celebrate our community and our opening to the experience of training. We'd be delighted if you joined us for this burgeoning tradition. Weather permitting, we will begin the day with senshin no gyo, River Misogi. Read more about this special training here. We will return to the dojo for a traditional New Year's blessing, senshin no gyo (Bell Misogi), and weapons training.

In the afternoon, we will gather again for an early dinner and social.

Tentative schedule:
8:00a:                  Meet at dojo
9:00a - 10:00a:    River Misogi (weather dependent; site TBD)
10:00a - 1:00p:    Bell Misogi and Weapons - Ken 1 & 2, cutting practice, suburi
1:00p  -  2:30p:    Break
2:30p  -  6:00p:    Potluck Dinner & Social.


You can stay up to date as we finalize details and RSVP here on Facebook.

Trauma-Informed Ki-Aikido

posted Aug 24, 2018, 9:58 AM by The Center for Mind-Body Oneness   [ updated Aug 25, 2018, 5:05 PM ]

By Laurel Strand-Crawford

Since starting a class in Ki-Aikido foundations for trauma survivors, the question I've been asked most often is, "I would like to join this class, but do I need to be a trauma survivor?" The short answer is that everyone is welcome. My extended answers are always contextualized in the conversation, but I've given this a lot of thought during our late-summer break and I want to take the opportunity to share my inspiration & intention for creating this class.

In simplest terms, the way I have come to see it, this world is a survivor of countless traumatic experiences. The world as we know it, including our individually-experienced bodies of awareness, is made up of multitudinous systems in various stages of trauma resolution. It occurs to me that everyone on the planet right now is connected to some aspect of trauma, and as such can be instrumental to the healing in process.

As someone who has studied trauma for the last 15 years, I've built an awareness of the ways human systems, both individually & collectively experienced, reflect an intricate process of healing. As biological & social systems attempt to resolve traumatic experience, they undergo changes in biochemistry, language, perception, & availability, all which can be profound, intense, and overwhelming for the individual.

In my own experience, the principles of Ki-Aikido assist this process monumentally. As we develop a stronger relationship with the very center of our living experience, we build our capacities to recognize our own stability, to access choices, to affirm our most natural freedom of movement. We practice allowing our mind to settle at the center of experience, welcoming the awareness of sensation & connection, and moving from where we're not being held. The dojo becomes a laboratory for the rest of our lives, helping us develop a new somatic baseline informed by a stable center.

When I first came to the Center for Mind-Body Oneness in 2008, as a trauma survivor several years into active healing work, I found a safe container able to support me in developing my own awareness & stability. I found non-dogmatic tradition, designed with respect for individual exploration & authentic discovery. I found a good teacher dedicated to training in daily life, committed to applying these principles in ways that open doors for each student no matter where they come from.

Learning from this example, I want to share this gift of opening doors. What I am able to offer is my own training in the universal principles we study in Ki-Aikido. As an expression of my own integration process, I offer a trauma-informed access to these principles, knowing that the availability & reflection of this work can make a world of difference in training & daily life.

Trauma-Informed Ki-Aikido begins again on September 6th at 6pm. Wherever you are in the global conversation on trauma & healing, I hope you will consider joining us in this life laboratory.

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