When we consider the scale of the challenges we as humanity currently face, more and more of us are realising the imperative to include inner emotional and psychological dimensions in the work we are doing – both in terms of supporting the effectiveness of our work and in resourcing us to meet the feelings and sense of helplessness that often goes hand in hand with the reality of what is unfolding in our world today.
If we accept that our inner and outer worlds are entwined, making an outer systemic change must also involve some kind of inner shift.
If we accept that the outer world is influenced by our diverse and respective worldviews (yours’ and mine versus Donald Trump’s for example) then it follows that we cannot create a truly different external world without getting to know and making changes within our inner landscape.
Inner Transition draws on and connects with a diversity of models, areas of study and cultural traditions. Inner Transition is all about supporting each of us to embrace what is true for us in each moment – which means Inner Transition feels and looks differently for everyone. And for some people Inner Transition feels problematic and can elicit strong feelings of frustration and/ or fear; these feelings are all welcome within the territory of Inner Transition.