19th of January 2017
9.30 am to 4.30 pm
Chandelier Room - Freemasons' Hall - 254 North Terrace - Adelaide
Bookings essential via joynugent.com/events or email@example.com
The purpose of these FREE talks which Joy Nugent coordinates and Bird in Hand Foundation helps to sponsor is to introduce holistic health practitioners to the wider public.
Speaker: Diane McCann
Diane McCann Mathews who over her working life has brought many experiences to Australia. These include Money & You with Robert Kiyosaki author of Rich Dad Poor Dad; Anita Roddick from the Body Shop; The LifeLine Technique with Dr Darren Weissman and Rebirthing. With vision and passion she created The Goddess Within, Man’s Inner Journey and Tantra for Couples—courses held in 6 countries.
Speaker: Christian Burkhardt
Christian Burkhardt, Creator and Founder of SOE Bioremedies, is passionate about helping people discover true health and well-being. Over the last 16 years Christian has devoted his life to exploring the emotional source of physical conditions and our energetic connections. Christian's talk, ‘A different approach to Health and Well-Being’, offers a unique perspective on how our life circumstances can influence how we experience the world we live in.
Speaker: Sue Kentish
Sue Kentish who is a counsellor, psychotherapist and psychological astrologer. Sue has studied a range of modalities. These include Massage, Cognitive Behaviour Therapy, Mindfulness and Art Therapy. Her Astrological knowledge guides what is most pertinent for the individual. The goal of therapy is to step out of the mire and move towards self-actualisation. Sue is in private practice.
Speaker: Gail Glastonbury
Gail Glastonbury who is the founder of the Radiant Life Centre. For the past 20 plus years Gail has been devoted to the area of Emotional Intelligence and Energy Work. Based upon a simple question “Who Are You” and BEING willing to acknowledge and accept what was revealed, through this process she has specialised in ways to release old ideas, concepts and patterns that are held in our cellular memory