Concern for the state of our planet and grief over the devastating losses in the natural world can become overwhelming. Many people feel helpless and suffer with eco-anxiety as they feel powerless to change the world they have inherited.
First responders and people who have been caught up in natural disasters like wildfires or floods can also have heightened anxiety about impending ecological disaster.
Eco-anxiety and eco-grief can really affect our mental health. We need safe spaces to share our fears for the future of humanity and the planet.
Reconnecting with nature, taking action to give back to nature and protect it can also stimulate our recovery. Engaged action brings us to a place of hope for the future.
How does it work?
My approach to supporting you through eco-anxiety and eco-grief includes a blend of online and offline elements and you don’t have to live near me to take part. As a trauma-informed coach, Forest Mind guide and student of mindfulness and Ecopsychology, I can help you move from despair to action.