Madeleine Grove

Homeopathy, Storytelling and Madeleine’s Cream & Ointments

Past Workshops


Herb Walk – Thursday, 3rd November 2011

Good things in jars for Christmas!

As we head for Deep Winter, it’s good to keep warm and cosy – and to keep things moving. Herbs are a great help now. Circulatory stimulants, like spices, resin-rich herbs and those with strong essential oils and high flavonoid content really come into their own.

Think of Chilli, Ginger, Cinnamon and Rosemary – and you probably feel warm already! Preparations of these and other herbs (including Chestnuts) in alcohol, oil, vinegar, tea and cooking are justly famous for warming the cockles.

In this session we will be making remedies or meaningful presents for Christmas. We’ll revise how to make a basic cream – and then modify it with tinctures or essential oils to suit particular friends or family of yours. We will use a traditional method of gauging what qualities our familiars might lack – and how to remedy that with herbs. Even a simple tailored skin cream can help a person, especially when applied to key points on the body. We’ll try it out…

We’ll also look at lots of different ideas for making herby Christmas presents. As always, please do bring your own ideas and experiences to share.

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Herb Walk – Thursday, 15th September 2011

Remember, Remember your Herbs in September

O, the late summer joys of sunny Golden Rod and moony Evening Primrose flowers! But can you identify Black Bryony from White Bryony? (One of them is in the Yam family, the other in the Cucumber family – and at this time of year, both develop red berries) Would you use either of them? I hope not: they are both poisonous, and only rarely used by professional herbalists.

So, what about distinguishing the other red fruits: Hips, Haws, Bittersweet, Spindle Tree, Guelder Rose, Honeysuckle, Wayfaring Tree, Red Elder, Rowan, Yew? – Do you know these for sure? And how would you use them?

If we know what we can’t use, we may be more confident in what we can use. And thankfully, we can also enjoy the fruits of Hops, Hazel, Crab Apple, Burdock, and the leaves of Dandelions, Brambles and Water Pepper.

Do join us for more tips on safe and practical enjoyment of herbs.

 

Morning 9.30 – 1pm

Field infusions, practical plant identification

Afternoon 2 – 5pm

As always, please bring clean jars and sample bags

We very much look forward to seeing you soon!

- Ben, The Barefoot Herbalist

 

£20 for morning or afternoon

£35 for all day

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Herb Walk – Thursday, 21st July 2011

Flowers Fly in July!

Hedgerow friends like Betony and Agrimony, Figwort and Burdock will be flowering together – so let’s find them! On
sparer ground we’ll seek St John’s Wort, Sow Thistles and Good King Henry. The Chamomiles could also present us with
the opportunity to identify and discuss the various uses of 4 of their kind.

Nearer the stream, we’ll look for the creamy blooms of Meadowsweet, the murky pink flowers of Valerian, the cleaner pink of Bogbean and the starry pink of Centaury
flowers….

Today, our fluency with herbal preparations will be playfully put to the test in our favourite meadow classroom. More case histories and health questions can be answered in small task groups as we make up solutions to fun herb challenges. I bet you’ll pass with flying colours!

Herb Walk – Thursday, 19th MAY 2011

It’s time to go a’Maying again!


May blossom is still with us so it’s a good time to look at our own sweetness. May (Hawthorn) leaves and flowers help regulate sugar uptake across the digestive tract wall. By tonifying the gut lining, they can aid in stabilising insulin and non-insulin dependent diabetes.

As a society we are getting too sugary, so herbs like Silverweed, Hawthorn, Strawberry, (all in the Rose family) as well as Burdock and Bugle, are  very good general tonics. These herbs  can assist our whole system to work more efficiently and so help reduce cravings or the need for quick-fix energy sources.

Morning 9.30 – 1pm

We will make tonics in the field and revise the making of as many preparations as we can (eg Teas, Decoctions, Juices, Salads, Oxymels, Tinctures, Oils, etc).

Afternoon 2 – 5pm

Bring a small, clean jar with a lid for a special May preparation!

We very much look forward to seeing you soon!

- Ben, The Barefoot Herbalist

£20 for morning or afternoon

£35 for all day

Please bring your own lunch; drinks and bics provided

Please bring the usual Barefoot essentials:

1 jar (small)

1 plastic bag (freezer/sandwich bag)

1 pair small scissors / penknife

1 small thermos flask (optional – for making a Field Infusion; 1 between 3 people should be enough)

Call Madeleine on 01342 825 649 to book

or email herestoyourhealth@hotmail.co.uk

 

‘Equinox Elixirs’ Herb Walk – Thursday, March 24th 2011

Today we will make the long awaited Glycerol tincture and Honey & Vinegar Oxymel

 

Morning 9.30 – 1pm

Spring Tonic: first, let’s emerge into the emerging Spring! We’ll enjoy a re-union with some old friends: Cleavers, Nettle, Chickweed; we’ll look out for some Sloe flowers and possibly some tentative leaves of Dandelion and Wild Garlic.

Whatever we find that’s good, we’ll gather a little for our return to Madeleine’s where we’ll make our glycerol tincture: first simmering the fresh herbs in a little water, then gradually adding some glycerol until we have a nice, thick syrup. This is our Instant Spring Elixir!

Afternoon 2 – 5pm

Oxymel: after lunch, we’ll get out in the fields again, foraging and taking advantage of the simple array of nature’s nourishing fresh herbs. it’s a good time to remind ourselves of which plants we can recognise – and how much basic field botany we have already learned! We’ll gather more safe plants for our laboratory work back at Madeleine’s Brewery.

We will set our Spring harvest in different vinegars – to steep until the next session in May. Then we’ll use a herb vinegar of Cleavers and Rosemary that Ben has already been soaking, warm it gently, stir in some quality honey – and have another Instant Spring Elixir: our first Oxymel.

We very much look forward to seeing you soon!

- Ben, The Barefoot Herbalist

 

£20 for morning or afternoon

£35 for all day

Please bring your own lunch; drinks and bics provided

Please bring the usual Barefoot essentials:

1 jar (small)

1 plastic bag (freezer/sandwich bag)

1 pair small scissors / penknife

1 small thermos flask (optional – for making a Field Infusion; 1 between 3 people should be enough)

 

Herb Walk, Thursday, 9th December 2010

Winter Walk: Warm the Body & Heart

As we head for Deep Winter, it’s good to keep warm and cosy – and to keep things moving. Herbs are a great help now. Circulatory stimulants, like spices, resin-rich herbs and those with strong essential oils and high flavonoid content come into their own. So, in the morning we’ll look at the circulatory system and herbs good for the heart. In the afternoon, we’ll look at herby ideas for warming the hearts of our loved ones at Christmas.

As always, please do bring your own ideas and experiences to share. The aim is to have some time outside in the morning, and be mostly indoors in the afternoon. But, we will be flexible, according to the weather. Plant identification will be less interesting now – until the Spring!

Morning 9.30 – 12.30pm

Mini Lecture (20 mins): The Circulatory System (handouts provided)

Arteries, veins & capillaries all work with and for the Main Mover – the heart. But they don’t work in isolation from the lungs – or the digestion. We’ll remind ourselves of this, and then… think of Chilli, Ginger, Cinnamon and Rosemary – and you probably feel warm already! Preparations of these and other herbs (including Chestnuts) in alcohol, oil, vinegar, tea and cooking are justly famous for warming the cockles.

Some raise, some lower and others regulate the blood vessels as well as the blood pressure. The best ones do all this, whilst also feeding the heart muscle itself. We’ll taste these various remedies – so come prepared to get cosy. We may visit Dorothea’s garden.

Afternoon 1.30 – 5.30pm

Making a suitable remedy or meaningful present for Christmas

We’ll revise how to make a basic cream – and then modify it with tinctures or essential oils to suit particular friends or family of yours. We will use a traditional method of gauging what qualities our familiars might lack – and how to remedy that with herbs.

Even a simple tailored skin cream can help a person, especially when applied to key points on the body. We’ll try it out. We’ll also look at lots of different ideas for making herby Christmas presents.

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Transition Town Herbs

Autumn Herb Walk, Thursday 7th October 2010

During this time of equal day and night, our bodies are re-adjusting to Earth’s ever-turning seasons, and it can be difficult to balance our health.

 

            Our respiratory system is intimately linked to our digestive system: look after one and you look after the other. So, Nature provides the Autumn fruits that are yummy for our tummy – and that heal, cleanse and disinfect our lungs.

           If you can, harvest Marjoram and Thyme at the time of this posting. Ensuring that they are completely dry at the moment you pick them, simply hang them somewhere slightly warm and dry, surrounded by brown paper (with holes pricked in) or muslin (to keep off insects and dust).

            We will use these herbs, together with others that we gather outdoors, to make balancing teas and some steam inhalations.

The following programmes will be flexible according to the weather. If we can’t be outdoors, there’s still much we can do inside!

Morning 9.30 – 12.30pm (please note new times)

Short talk about the Respiratory Tract (handouts provided) Weather permitting, we’ll then get into the fields to find and taste some common herbs associated with this system.

Outside we’ll make a field tea to help link us to the landscape and discuss further herbs that can nourish the lung tissue, open the airways, are antiseptic and help balance our hormones.

Afternoon 1.30 – 5.30pm (please note new times)

Identifying the Useful Plants: A continued look at leaves and their arrangement (notes provided)

In case of inclement weather, I will bring leaves to compare and identify. We’ll visit Dorothea’s wondrous biodynamic garden at Michael Hall (a short walk up the hill), where we’ll look at the healing properties of Burdock root and Elecampane root (a marvellous lung restorative).

I look forward to seeing you.

Ben, The Barefoot Herbalist

£20 for morning or afternoon

£35 for all day

please bring your own lunch; drinks and bics provided

Please bring (usual Barefoot essentials) PLUS

1 jar (small)

1 plastic bag (freezer/sandwich bag)

1 pair small scissors / penknife

1 small thermos flask (optional – for making a Field Infusion) (1 between 3 people should be enough)

A bowl and hand towel for the steam inhalations

Call Madeleine on 01342 825 649 to book

Transition Town Herbs, Thursday, 22nd July 2010

 

July Flower Riot (Or the peaceful protest of plants: “Please live & work with us!”)

 

 

            July’s natural offerings can be so overwhelming that we’ve decided to start focusing our attention via a systematic approach. There will be a new progressive programme of learning with our plants that will take us through the Autumn & Winter and on to next Summer. The process remains the same: gentle building of our confidence, strong applied practical sessions, with added simple theoretical background (notes/handouts provided). The overall plan: In the morning session, one ‘body system‘ (eg digestive, respiratory), together with finding and working with some related herbs; in the afternoon, simple field botany and some case histories and other practice at finding/making remedies.

Please note new session times, giving equal weight to morning & afternoon.

            So, welcome to Forest Row’s Herby Take Away! Herbs still in flower are likely to include: Elder, Meadowsweet, Hops, Betony, Woundwort, Guelder Rose, Couch Grass, Dandelion, Archangels, Herb Robert, Sow-Thistle  - to name but a few.

Morning 9.30 – 12.30pm

Mini Lecture (20 mins): The Digestive Tract (handouts provided)

If we haven’t already done this outside, we’ll then get into the fields to find and taste some common herbs associated with the digestive system. We’ll make a field tea to help link us to the place and discuss further herbs that can stimulate, re-balance, relax and even slow down the digestion. Might tempt you with some butter-fried Sow-Thistle stems for lunch!

Afternoon 1.30 – 5.30pm

Identifying the useful plants (notes provided): A new look at leaves

            Dandelion looks like Ragwort, doesn’t it? So, what exactly am I supposed to see, in order to tell the difference? The answer is very simple – when you start looking closely at leaves, this whole new world is opened to you. A load of green leaves will never be the same!

What’s more, being able to identify a dandelion could feed you for months – and sort out your digestion (as well as improving your resistance to illness and allergy)! A very practical session. Yum!

 

Thursday, 27th May 2010

WE SHALL GO A-MAYING

The open fields and woods will be our main playground for today. We will aim to pick enough herbs to both taste some in our lunch and set some in oil (for a later ointment) and use some straight away as juice or infusion for a fresh cream -  with enough for everyone to take some home.

So, welcome to Forest Row’s first Herby Take Away!

The Sloe flowers will have given way to early May blossom, so I am looking forward to reconnecting us with many other herbs in flower:

Wood Sage, Ramsons, Town Hall Clock, Anemone, Oxalis Bittercress, Cuckoo Flower, Yarrow, Archangels Yellow, Purple & White Ground Elder, Ground Ivy, Selfheal, Bugle, Chickweed, Cleavers, Nettle Dandelion, Vetch (Common), Hedge Garlic, Herb Robert

- to name but a few. See, we already know SO MUCH!


Morning 9.00 – 1pm

Field Tincture & Field Juice

Mustard Oils & Blood/Lymph Cleansers


Aiming to get straight to the woods, we will forage for the MUSTARD OILS in Cuckoo Flower & Bittercress. We will make a FIELD JUICE with a plastic bag/bottle and a stone – and apply it to the skin. Then we’ll do the same with three common alternatives (chickweed/nettle/cleavers) – and taste them, saving enough for cream-making in the afternoon.

We’ll pick some Hogweed for frying in butter and some other fresh leaves (also from the trees!) for a Salad Rustique a la Madeleine.

On returning to Madeleine’s house we’ll set a COLD INFUSION of Herb Robert root to rest as an optional extra to our cream – for real TANNIN effect!

Afternoon 2 – 5pm

Working with Transition – Practising and Cream Making


Again out in the fields and woods, I fancy setting a little task to challenge your quest and raise our spirits! In small groups, we’ll have some more (theoretical) common ailments – with you foraging for the remedy!

Of course, we’ll learn from the sharing and feedback.

Rounding up back at base, we’ll set some herb in oil (if we haven’t already) and make some creams in small groups – again, with YOU DOING THE PRACTICAL!

Ben, The Barefoot Herbalist

£20 for morning or afternoon

£35 for all day

please bring your own lunch; drinks and bics provided

Please bring:

1 jar (small)

1 plastic bag (freezer/sandwich bag)

1 pair small scissors

1 small thermos flask (optional – for making a Field Infusion. 1 between 3 people should be enough)

Herb Walk: Spring Sprouting

Thurs, 18th March 2010

Early in the Spring though this is, there will be some very nutritious Cleavers, Chickweed and Nettle to be found. Just looking at these plants leading the way up into life is enough to feel good! The first Sloe flowers will probably be out, too – we’ll find whatever we can and make an Energy Smoothie. I’ll bring some sprouted seeds for us to try.

We can also plant some seeds of Marigold for our delight later in the year. Of course, when we plant anything with positive intent, we also plant a positive strength for our future. I’ll bring some compost, seeds and pots.

Morning 9.30 – 1pm:  Fresh Herb foraging and Cream making We will first get out into the fields and find what herby freshness we can, collecting some herbs for preparation back at Madeleine’s. I expect we will juice some Cleavers and/or Chickweed – and test it applied to the skin and tasted. Then we’ll make a variety of creams, using different bases and emulsifiers (e.g. borax, glycerol, etc.)

Afternoon 2 – 5pm: Sprouting and Ointment making First we’ll set some herbs in oil for making ointments later, before we get outside to find and collect some fresh herbs. Then return to base to taste various kinds of sprouted seed. We’ll try them whole and juiced with other herbs into a Smoothie. We can also sow some seeds (say, Marigold) with Creative Intent. Then we’ll make various ointments (beeswax, Vaseline, lard) using our herby oils.

Hope to see you there! – Ben Fairlight

Sprout your own seeds for food. Try Sesame, Sunflower or Pumpkin seeds as a change from Mung beans or Alfalfa. You can buy a sprouting box – or simply use a jam jar with 10-30 small holes in the lid. Put in enough seeds to cover the bottom of the jar, then soak them overnight, before rinsing twice and leaving moist on a bright windowsill.

Thereafter, rinse at least once a day for 3-10 days or until the sprouts are 1-3 cm long. This is arguably the most energy-filled, healthy, bio-available way to consume seeds. Eat them straight from the jar, with salad, sprinkled on other dishes – or add them to your ENERGY SMOOTHIE.

 

TRANSITION HERBS & AUTUMN FRUITS

Thursday, 1ST OCT 09

with Ben Fairlight Edwards, The Barefoot Herbalist

at Madeleine’s house: 7 Riverside, Forest Row, RH18 5HB

So, the glory of Autumn now offers us the fruits of our local plants’ Summer labours. It’s time to harvest the berries of elder, hawthorn and oak, and dig the roots of burdock, horseradish and couch grass.

Of course, you can do that on your own – but together we will talk about the benefits these and other herbal preparations will provide us with throughout the coming Winter.

We will also make some medicines – as well as tasting those tinctures we set in the Summer. Come prepared to get your hands dirty – and to promptly getting outside – and back into our nature!

Cost:

Morning (9am – 1pm)  £20

Afternoon (2pm – 5pm)  £20

Morning + Afternoon  £35

For enquiries and to book, ring 01342 825 649 or email: herestoyourhealth@hotmail.co.uk

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Transition Town Herbs II - Tuesday June 16th 2009

with Ben Fairlight-Edwards Medical Herbalist

at Madeleine’s house – 7 Riverside, Forest Row, RH18 5HB

Cost:

Morning only £20

Afternoon only £20

Morning + Afternoon £35

To book your place ring 01342 825 649

Morning (10am – 1 pm)

Tinctures (alcohol / vinegar / glycerol) for optimising active ingredients & ease of storage / mixing.

The plants now available will be more varied than just 2 months ago – and we will walk out, identify and harvest them. We will put some straight into jars (“field tinctures”!) and learn how and when to use them. We will even taste some of our medicine (!) – and leave some to steep for a month or two, until the next course.

Bring your own lunch – we can also add (very) fresh herbs/salad we  have gathered during the morning…

Afternoon (2 – 5pm)

More Poultices and Practical Medicine, with case histories (learning games) and real experience at using the herbs.

An afternoon of putting into practise – and testing – our learning. If you feel you don’t know enough to do this, don’t worry! This will be fun – and it is a safe way to learn by doing and being gently challenged. We will work with some common health complaints and treat them only with herbs available around Forest Row – and with those we can find in the fields.

Ben will bring dried samples so that we can do everything indoors in case of Heavy Summer Showers.

Bring 2 clean jam jars with lids, and lunch for yourself^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^An Ear to the Ground: Healing in a Mythic Landscape

with Madeleine Grove & Ben Fairlight Edwards  April, 2009

Crete’s Amari valley is a vibrant and ancient source of inspiration and healing. Its landscape continues to generate the powers of myth and medicine – ancient and modern – through healing stories, homoeopathic, herbal and flower remedies.Join us in the springtime, when the plants and herbs are luscious and abundant. We invite you to walk with us, to explore the Amari valley, to discover, harvest and prepare remedies picked fresh from the soil, engaging with their material and energetic qualities.We will make and taste herbal tinctures and potencies, and in doing so we will learn more about our own healing stories. We will share some of the myths still potent in this unspoilt land, and we’ll co-create a group story, weaving a living myth out of our experience….

 

The end of our week falls at Greek Easter time. We will have the option to take part in Amari’s Easter traditions including painting the eggs and joining the village in celebration of the Resurrection at midnight on Saturday.

More about what we’ll get up to…..

By close observation, drawing, touch, smell, taste, we will engage with the landscape’s healing plants. We will prepare herbal remedies, poultices, teas, tinctures. We’ll also learn about and make homeopathic potencies, using dilution and succussion – and in doing so we’ll explore the very real and magical threshold that transforms deadly poisons into powerful agents for healing.

To help us re-discover some of the stories and ancients myths that resonate so deeply in this glorious landscape, Ben and Madeleine will share tales – telling them to the group from memory in the timeless oral tradition.  So sit back, get comfortable and just listen…… to the story of generous Demeter, Goddess of the harvest and her longing to be reunited with her daughter (there are some surprises when you discover the whole story…). In the Cretan spring sunshine we’ll remember Persephone’s joyous return to the earth. We’ll hear about the adventures of young Phaethon as he tries to steer his father Helios’ sun chariot across the sky… and the catastrophic climate change his foolishness brings to the earth….We’ll learn of the cave in Crete where Zeus, the King of the gods, was taken as a baby and how he was suckled by a she-goat. We may visit Pan’s cave and sit upon his cool stone throne…

In the light and shade of our plant studies, and with our imaginative juices flowing from the stories, we’ll give ourselves time also to reflect on our own journey towards wholeness. We’ll invite Intuition, Instinct and our Dreaming Selves to work with us through our time together.

You may also wish to keep a journal/nuital, to create a lasting record of your days and nights as they unfold. In exploring the deeper messages of the stories, the land, the plants, and our own senses, we’ll develop new stories, relevant to us today;  and so re-connect to the earth’s teachings in our modern lives.

All this and music too……

Find out more about Amari – the village, the valley, travel (including green alternatives), accommodation, on http://www.friends-of-amari.org/
Book now for cheaper flights

 

Cost (excluding travel) is  £440 or €490 per person. This includes tuition, accomodation and meals

For further information on this unique and exciting event email as above

Madeleine Grove has been working with healing for 30 years – as a nurse and homeopath, and for many years made remedies by hand at Helios Homeopathic Pharmacy. She practices at clinics in Kent, Sussex and London. She is an award-winning storyteller and in all her work explores the power of story to heal and transform.

Ben Fairlight Edwards has been a healer and reflexologist since 1988, a medical herbalist since 1992, psychotherapist since 1996 and a teacher for over 20 years – and in all that time he has learned from his students. Brought up as a musician, he now also works as a storyteller and singer-songwriter passionate about human connection with planet Earth.

Visit him online on: http://www.barefootherbalist.co.uk/  and   http://www.songstory.co.uk/

 

OUT OF THE ASHES

with Madeleine Grove & Sue Hollingsworth

Earth, magic – very powerful stuff! Get on the list for the next session, email Madeleine and book your place today!

If Nature was once Sovereign what Royal Roads and dusty paths lead us back to her heart?
 
What connections nourish and sustain us through the harshest times?
 
What is the true nature of beauty?
 
How shall we activate the three-fold rhythm of transformation in our life and our environment?

How may we prepare positively to meet the masculine (our “Prince”) within us and the world? And where shall we learn the steps of the dance to be ready to embrace him?

 ???

A weekend workshop for women to explore the archetypal power and mystery of one of the great Grimm’s fairytales. At a time when we are increasingly aware of the catastrophic results of our disconnection from the natural world, and as the season turns into the sleep of winter, we will take a truly fresh and refreshing look at a much-loved and universal story. We will explore its ancient message of renewal, examine its relevance to us in the present moment, and allow ourselves to envision our future in the light of our discoveries

Sue Hollingsworth
co-carried the School of Storytelling at Emerson College from 1999-2005. She has an MBA, many years of experience in business at senior level and is the Director of Storymatters Ltd., a consultancy which takes the power of storytelling into the world of business

For further details please email Madeleine

Feeding the Female
  
with Corinna Mainberger & Madeleine Grove

 
Apart from seeing patients in our private clinics, we create and run workshops for women. These workshops combine our specialist knowledge in Homoeopathy and Nutritional Therapy with the imaginative world of storytelling and creative writing.
 
“Dense, rich, colourful and inspiring…”  Packed with useful insights, information and reflections on food, body, body image and femininity.
 
There will be real food to sample, lots of
 ‘food for thought to chew on’  for a long time afterwards and definitely the most nourishing soul food will be ‘dished up’ as so often presented in old myths or traditional fairy tales such as Cinderella, Briar Rose etc.
 
To share, to understand, to experience, what truly feed us on all levels – this is our vision: 
Feeding the Female literally and metaphorically speaking
 
Feeding the Female
Evening Course – 7 Weekly Sessions

We will take a Nutritional Story Journey from conception to adult life, looking in depth at the foods we encounter along the way: from egg to milk, water, grains, fruit and vegetables, flesh, sugar, stimulants and alcohol.

We will see how this mirrors the evolutionary journey of humankind. We will look at the ways in which food is used symbolically both in society and on a personal level.We will work with Fairy Tales, Traditional Stories and Greek Myths that enable us to explore female archetypes, and how they still live inside us and around us.

We will taste and experience foods through all our senses, and note how they influence our mind and mood.

The knowledge and tools of Homeopathy and Nutritional Therapy are also shared in the course.  Our vision is to raise self-awareness, increase respect for our emotional and physical needs, and overall to rediscover our joyful relationship to what nourishes us.

The course is relevant to all women, and may be especially helpful to  women who experience food as problematic.

Corinna Mainberger MA ND R.Nut.Cert.R.I.P.H.H. MCMA
Helios Clinic: 01892 510 950
http://healingbodyandmind.wordpress.com/                                                                                                                                                                                           
Madeleine Madeleine Grove LCH RSHom
Registered Homeopath: 01342 825 649

Helios Clinic: 01892 510 950

“A thought, even a possibility, can shatter and transform us” – Nietzsche