One type of practice in the Deep Living framework is bringing attention to and sensing into your heart. This can involve noticing sensations, emotions, and developing a close relationship with this precious part of you.
Have you ever felt lost and disconnected from yourself? Perhaps you’ve reflected on a situation where your inner critic seemed to take over, or it was difficult to disengage from a familiar sense of, “this is just who I am!”
The Marketing Director will build the visibility of a holistically supportive, engaging, and inclusive set of offerings based on Roxanne Howe-Murphy’s book, Deep Living with the Enneagram: Recovering Your True […]
We’re grateful for the prestigious Silver IBPA Benjamin Franklin Award in the Body/Mind/Spirit category! Join us in celebrating the latest of 5 regional and national awards for Deep Living with the Enneagram: […]
How many of us have experienced the gift of someone who has noticed our repeating phrases or stories? How has this precious way of caring affected us? My heart opens as I recall all who express their care for me in this way.
Deep Living is a practical approach to transformation. In this deeply personal share, one of our teachers shares how she has used our practice of "being with" to face some of her most difficult realities.
A central experience around my mother was the cutting of my umbilical core. Was the cord mine, hers or ours?
What I remember most about my early relationship with my mother is that it was one of searching, longing, and working towards a connection with her. Even when growing up in a Latin culture surrounded by ...
Taos Pueblo, a Native American village, is considered by many to be the oldest continuously inhabited community in the U.S. Located in Taos, New Mexico; it has been inhabited for over 1,000 years. This last week-end, my husband and I attended a celebration at the pueblo encouraging and honoring the ritual of growing corn on the pueblo. It was a humbling and inspiring experience.
It has been just over a month since Don Richard Riso passed from this earth. I’ve been wanting to write about Don, honoring the astonishing body of work on the Enneagram that he discovered and has been refining since his early introduction to the system in 1973, his far-reaching impact, and his unparalleled significance in my own life, but the words to share publicly evaded me. They didn’t seem adequate. Many others have been writing their memories of Don, and it seemed I needed to wait. Now is the time.
Do you ever wonder why, in the same day, you can experience totally different levels of happiness and fulfillment? You might be going about your regular routine, feeling fine, and then make a phone call, and find yourself reeling into anger or frustration. Later in the day, after a positive encounter with a friend, you feel upbeat. Why?
I love my new “hometown,” beautiful Santa Fe, New Mexico. My husband and I have been visiting the astonishing high desert area in Northern New Mexico since 1988, lived in the area in spurts at different times, and finally, heeded the call to put down our roots here.
I was recently listening to TV host and comic, David Letterman interviewing the young and now popular star of a blow-out film bringing in megabucks. When he asked about her experience in the film, she replied with the usual enthusiasm for the cast and director. There was just one caveat. The casting, she emphasized, was perfect except for one person—her.
My name is Roxanne Howe-Murphy.
By way of introduction to this blog about this astonishing human journey that we are on, and how we might come into a deeper relationship with ourselves, with others, and with Reality, I wanted to share a few thoughts about my own journey.