MMM: Conscious Living, Conscious Dying

Conscious Living, Conscious Dying

The moment is a portal to the infinite.  Making the Moment Matter is a path towards deepening your relationship to who you are as you meet each moment, which, in turn, enriches what you get out of every moment.  In Making the Moment Matter: Conscious Living, Conscious Dying, you are invited to deepen your appreciation of your existence – the clear deep pool of all your moments – in the context of existence itself. 

Conscious Living, Conscious Dying is an 8-week class designed to help people integrate their lives by viewing their various developmental stages and pivotal phases from a more conscious and comprehensive perspective. This integration serves as the basis of understanding from which to explore who they are in addressing the end of their lives.

…You are like a writer having written an unfinished story based on a likewise unfinished central character. By looking at the events and factors that define this character – from being the writer rather than the character – themes come into better alignment leading you to a more meaningful culmination of the story.

The process involves short lectures, group discussions, and experiential exercises.  Occasional homework will consist of short writings, visual charts, interviews, and practical application of insights and exercises.

This program is for anyone seeking answers to the bigger questions in life as well as people facing the immanent death of themselves or a loved one.  It is for people who have survived a Near-Death-Experience who wish to make sense of what they experienced, both during and since the incident.  And it is for people dealing with end of life issues, or simply seeking purpose, meaning, or fulfillment at any stage of life.

It has been a source of blessing and service that, for whatever reason, death has been a very rich and present part of my life since I first held the hand of someone dying and talked them through the transition when I was five – an event that has been repeated several times since then. — Jim Lehrman