Group sessions

Liberating Breathing group sessions every Thursday at 19.

Group dance

Participating in a breathing retreat in a group is a good way to benefit from the power of collective energy. We meet once a week in a cosy studio with dim candlelight and soft sheepskins.

The session is designed so that you can take time to relieve your body and mind of excess stress in a safe environment.

Experienced practitioners as well as people with no previous experience are welcome. In each session, I will introduce the principles of trauma release and share techniques to trigger the body’s natural stress release function.

If you wish, you can let me know what your application is so I can give you a personalised guide. The hike lasts 2 hours, accompanied by music, and ends with a relaxing gong. It is advisable not to eat too much before you come, and you should be wearing clothes that allow free movement.

Ticket for a session

Elements of a journey


Deep and connected breathing activates the sympathetic nervous system, which is also active in situations of heightened stress and danger. By keeping breathing steady and uninterrupted, we can notice how the body is currently functioning. When you start breathing, it is normal for your mouth to dry out and your thinking becomes more active.

Because the process is designed to make changes in subconscious behaviour, our brain initially interprets the change as a threat. Keeping the focus on a steady rhythm and conscious relaxation triggers the body's automatic stress release function.

As a result, you may experience tremors, tears, different emotions, hot and cold flashes and buzzing. After the release, the nervous system switches to the parasympathetic system, which is responsible for the body's recovery and healing.


Our brain receives signals about how we feel about much of the physical body. Behavioural and movement patterns result in physical characteristics that reinforce thought patterns.

For example, if we are used to taking on more responsibilities than we can handle, it is natural to feel guilty about unfulfilled promises.

When the sympathetic nervous system is activated, the accumulated tension in the shoulder girdle is signalled by pain, stiffness or severe tightness. Connective tissue builds up, blood flow to the brain is impaired and cognitive abilities suffer.

By moving slowly and deliberately, it is possible to activate the body's own stress release function. It is only natural that in the process, memories of situations that have caused tension will emerge. Shivering of the joints helps to restore a light and relaxed state.


One of the main causes of trauma is thought to be scar tissue in the muscles that reacted to the stressful situation, caused by unexpressed feelings. For example, if you were forbidden to express yourself verbally as a child, your jaw muscles will become stiff and you may develop teething problems. Different people do behave differently and a personalised approach is needed to change destructive behaviour.

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