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Home206 Zulu SpotlightUnlocking A Deep Knowing: Strengthening Our Embodiment Practice

Unlocking A Deep Knowing: Strengthening Our Embodiment Practice

June 28, 2024
Washington Hall
153 14th Ave, Seattle, WA 98122

Are you craving more understanding of how to connect with your intuitive self? Do you want more skills and strategies that support in healing yourself, your family, and the communities you care for?

As a special engagement during Prentis Hemphill’s national book tour for their new book ” How We Heal”, Da Village, The Embodiment Institute and The Seattle Public Library invite local Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (PoC) community members, organizational leaders, artists, advocates, and healing practitioners into a unique community space.

Da Village, and The Embodiment Institute will hold space for BIPOC community to collectively lean into embodiment practices that will support in both personal and community transformation. In addition to the community practice space, there will be free healing services, dinner and opportunities to connect consciously and build organic systems of support as a community.

Prentis Hemphill will be leading an embodiment practice that helps us allow more feeling in our bodies for the sake of activating the belief that healing is possible for ourselves and our communities. Prentis’ work is an invitation to become a Transformational Character, those of us who are committed to the work it takes to heal ourselves, our lineages, and the systems we are a part of. They believe that the more we allow ourselves to feel, the better equipped we are to connect with those we love, build community with those we will come to know, and build power for our futures.

Doors open at 5pm
Community dinner begins at 5:30pm
Programming will begin around 7pm

Washington Hall is ADA accessible with a ramp and elevator. There is limited parking onsite as well as street parking. Please email for any accessibility requests at least two weeks in advance. This program is presented by Da Village and supported by 206 Zulu and The Seattle Public Library Foundation.


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