A Workshop with Kendrick Wronski / Presented by Don’t You Feel It Too?
THE WORKSHOP IS FULL. Sign up for the WAITLIST HERE. Attendance is limited to 20.
From quiet and relative stillness, Kendrick leads a touching, humorous, and magnifying experience, reflecting life and spirit. This workshop is open to anyone who is interested in movement, connection, and change.
"I will be leading this workshop from bed. This is where most of my life is now lived. Exploring ways to stay connected, engaged, and active from this position feels like my current spiritual assignment. Before I got sick I considered time in bed to be about recovery. Now, I consider time in bed to be LIFE itself! I know the fear of facing a life like this is great, but let's do it anyway! We will experience new facets of the non-binary. We will move together facing the complexity of truth within the work of love."
Watch a one-minute clip of Kendrick's workshop, beautifully quoting Susan Raffo.
About Kendrick: I am a visual artist, former kindergarten teacher, lifelong lesbian feminist, a parent, a person with growing cognitive and mobility losses, and I have practiced three decades of Vipassana meditation. I have been a DYFIT Cohort member since 2016. This Cohort is my first personal experience with a group which sincerely wishes to learn from the experience of difference and loss arising from ten years of life with chronic illness.
(The workshop format will include Kendrick's pre-recorded video facilitation and instructions, as well as recording of the participants for Kendrick to view and respond to through email following the workshop. You may request not to be recorded.)
The two free public practice sessions leading up to this workshop, on 4/24 and 4/26, will take place right outside the People's Movement Center. Join us!
This activity is part of a series of 12 self and community care workshops and events. It is made possible by the Headwaters Foundation for Justice; and by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from the Metropolitan Regional Arts Council, thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund.