Sunday, October 9, 11am-12pm EDT

Program Cost:



As with our other online programs, the live session will also be recorded. The recording will be posted under the presenter’s name on the Recorded Programs page.

About The Program

Check out Erin Geesaman Rabke’s article, Embodied Beatitudes.

Come get a taste of Erin’s six-part online series that starts on November 6.

Erin believes that “grateful humans who remember how to praise are more capable to flourish in these tumultuous times. But gratitude and praise do not come easily. Sometimes, not at all. I believe with my whole heart that the world needs more humans who wake up and give thanks with their first breath. Who refuse the dominant narrative that we never have enough, do enough, are enough. I believe grateful humans have a more clear-eyed view of the abundant gifts we’re showered with by this generous Earth every day, and grateful humans are less likely to destroy it.”

In this one hour taster, you can feel however you feel – this is about remembering the ancient ways of good manners, including rituals of reverence and appreciation.

In this hour Erin will introduce you to a short grounding practice and explore with you why praise and gratitude matter so much, especially now. She will read a few praise poems and you’ll have a chance to practice embodied gratitude and write your own praise. At the end of the hour, Erin will answer any questions you might have about her forthcoming six part series.

Meet the Presenter

Erin Geesaman Rabke

Erin Geesaman Rabke

Erin Geesaman Rabke is a Somatic Naturalist & Embodiment Mentor trained as a Guild Certified Feldenkrais® Practitioner, an Embodied Life Teacher, a Work That Reconnects Facilitator, and a Community Grief Tender. Over the past 25+ years she’s been training in somatics as well as in the Tibetan Buddhist traditions of dzogchen and lojong. Along with her husband, Carl, she hosts the Embodiment Matters Podcast and the online courses Weaving Glimpses & The Embodiment Lab. They live in Salt Lake City, Utah, with their 12-year old son, many wily animals, and a wild garden.