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The Institute for Good Work Presents: Good Work Wellness Series
What is your relationship to work? To rest?
Do you want to set an intention around practicing more mind-body awareness, more stillness, in order to feel and see more clearly into your dream work (projects, place, people) in 2020?
We will offer a dreamwork healing circle, coaching practices, yoga, and meditation to relax and release from academic pressures as undergraduates, graduate students, staff members, and/or faculty member of color, and to remember your work and wellness your dreams in tangible ways.
Your don't have to hustle for your worthiness. Hustle, instead, for a divine connection to yourself, and to your purpose. Start 2020 off with practices and community that affirm + embody this knowing.
Classes will includeDreamwork healing circle with a work and wellness researcher, alicensed clinical psychologist, an alignment coach/physicianMeditationRestorative and yoga nidra practicesTime to connect with others impacted by academia and exploring their work-rest dynamicOpportuntity to reflect on your practice - on and off the mat.
Classes will be co-taught and facilitated by:Dr. Tiffany Johnson (work and wellness researcher and registered yoga and meditation teacher)Dr. Adaeze Adigweme (physician and alignment coach)Dr. Natalie Watson-Singleton (strong black womanhood and mindfulness researcher, licensed clinical & community psychologist)
Dates & Location:
Sunday, January 26 and Sunday, February 2 at The Little Yoga Co-op. Both sessions are 2-3:30 pm.
Each class costs $30. Proceeds go to Good Work Programming for academics, undergraduates, and leaders of color.
Yoga mat, journal, and water
About The Institute for Good Work:
The Institute for Good Work is a collective of academics and creatives of African descent who seek to heal their relationship to work in order to heal society. The collective creates and offers programming and content rooted in the mind-body connection and work-related research. Their programming aims to thwart institutional narratives and socialization tactics which encourage working for worthiness. It is their belief and experience that such narratives and tactics too often present further harm and reify trauma, especially for people of African descent. The collective is first focused on doing this work in the context of academia and non-profit settings, and they hope to one day effectuate shifts in how people of African descent relate to their work in allindustries.
This series is a safe space for those who identify as persons of color who have past experience as an undergraduate, graduate student, staff, faculty member, etc. in college settings. Thank you for honoring our intentions to create and maintain a safe space.