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Fwd: 'A Magical Evening' and lots more.....

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Hi Everyone!

I'm enjoying the summer and hope you are too. I'm very excited about my new Chakra Psychology website that has just gone on line and do encourage you take a look – www.chakrapsychology.co.uk  I was helped by a very special person in my team – Claire Bowen – thanks Claire for your skills and input – I can highly recommend her! (www.silverlanemedia.com).  
On Saturday September 10th I am taking part in a magical evening event at Nab Cottage, Rydal Water in the heart of the Lake District with my story telling friend and colleague Cindy Zudys.  Click here for more details …
I'm also excited about my autumn programme and some upcoming workshops that have been specifically requested by clients. As usual I am running these in both South Lakeland and Muswell Hill, North London.
Are you a woman who is single and would like to be in a relationship, or is in a relationship but really struggling?  Get help with this by coming to one of my Women & Relationships one day workshops … (Click here for more info)
Are you a healer or carer who finds it hard to say no and put your own needs first when you really need to?  Do you get tired and end up feeling resentful? ...(Yes? Click here to find out about my Rescuer Role Workshop)

This is such a common issue - click here to read my widely published article on this important topic.
Are you interested to experience and learn about the truly transformative power of the Chakras?The next Ultimate Chakra Psychology course starts on October 15 in North London and a one day Introduction to Chakra Psychology is in South Lakeland on 25 September …
   Contact Delciaat delcia.mcneil@virgin.net

concessions available for
low waged & seniors

Example of Delcia's Mandala Artwork
"The course has been brilliant for me, Delcia.  Something very powerful has happened as we go up the chakras. It's been a process of coming home to myself."   Suzanne,  psychotherapist
"Delcia's wonderful course opened up the spiritual, philosophical and psychological  aspects of the chakra system in a deep, meaningful way.  I gained profound insight
into personal behaviour patterns." 
Late Autumn is Mandala painting time – in South Lakeland and in North London! The great psychologist C.G. Jung came to realise that the mandala is the centre, the expression of all life and the path of individuation.  My Paint Your Art Out workshops are where we enjoy bringing meditation and painting together, and next time mandalas are our theme!  Read more by clicking the location links below:
London             Cumbria
Are you a healer-type who feels connected to a spiritual source that seems to speak to you?  Want to find out more? 
Click on the location links below to read more about my very down to earth Open to Channelling workshops this autumn:
London                Cumbria

Visit our new website and let us know what you think!

Nab Cottage

... is the venue for our Magical Evening in September! Visit the website for more information about one of The Lake District's most lovely guest houses!

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Chakra Psychology
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There the tree rises. Oh pure surpassing!
Oh Orpheus sings! Oh great tree of sound!
And all is silent,
And from this silence arise
New beginnings, intimations, changings.
From the stillness animals throng, out of the clear
Snapping forest of lair and nest;
And thus they are stealthy not from cunning
Not from fear
But to hear.
And in their hearts the howling, the cry,
The stag-call seem too little.
And where before
Was but the rudest shelter to receive these,
A refuge fashioned out of darkest longing
Entered, tremulo, the doorpost aquiver, -
There You have fashioned them a temple for their hearing.

Rainer Marie Rilke


Cycling in the Royal Parks? That's jolly contentious! Post from Cycalogical blog.

TUESDAY, JULY 5, 2011 Royal Parks Cycling Boris Johnson has backed opening up the Royal Parks to more cycling. Caroline Pidgeon (Lib Dem) of the London Assembly Transport Committee has also supported the move. Cycling is a leisure activity. Exactly the kind of thing parks are there for. However, the Royal Parks Agency, rather than taking a sensible view of cycling, seem determined to treat it like the British establishment used to treat homosexuality. They know it exists, they know that banning it is unrealistic, some of them even indulge in it themselves, but they think legitimizing it would get some people very upset. So they talk about it in hushed tones: "A shared-use pedestrian and cycle route trial on Studio Walk is currently being carried out from 2 August 2010 to 31 January 2012, in order to test its suitability as a permanent shared-use route." Oh, for goodness sake. Cycle routes through parks exist up and down the country. There's nothing unique about Kensington Gardens. What are they going to learn from a trial that lasts a year and a half? Yet every new cycle facility in every park seems to require years of planning, consultation and trials. (Mind you, to be fair, the Royal Parks Agency look progressive compared to some UK organizations like the Wimbledon Common Conservators.) Where the Royal Parks Agency really falls down is by failing to question the hegemony of motorised transport in and around the Parks. Why is it that to feel safe from traffic, cyclists have to go through a park? London doesn't have enough green space. That fact is self-evident if you go to St James's Park on any sunny day; it's absolutely solid with people. Yet there's a motorway (The Mall) going through the middle of it. To the south of the Park, Birdcage Walk is a highway with two lanes separated by a wide central reservation. Why can't the space be reconfigured to include a segregated cycle path? To the east of St James's Park, Horse Guards Road is massively wide: plenty of space for a segregated path there. To the north, The Mall is 6 lanes wide in places - surely space for a cycle path there? In fact there is one on the north side, but it's well hidden, weaves in and out of car parks and ends before Admiralty Arch, forcing all cyclists onto the road. The fact is there is plenty of unused roadspace on the periphery of St James's Park that could be converted into decent segregated cycle paths. Then there's Green Park. A reaonable segregated path goes alongside Constitution Hill, but that's the only cycle route that Green Park and St James Park boast between them. You have to ride very carefully along it as tourists tend to stray into it. There's no path parallel to Piccadilly, which has a central reservation that is coincidentally the width of a decent cycle path. The central reservation is punctuated by the sheep-pen crossings that pedestrians hate. I suspect there are quite a few cyclists whose desire line lies along Piccadilly, but don't fancy taking on a multi-lane dual carriageway whose designers had no thought for non-motorised road users. The effect of all this is that the Royal Parks, hemmed in as they are by streets that are absolutely hostile to anyone outside of a motor vehicle, are the only refuge from the danger, noise and pollution. If I were in charge of the Royal Parks, I'd be making the point that the Parks don't exist in isolation from the surrounding environment: the Parks should not be the only decent cycle routes in London, they should be part of a network. That way, cyclists wouldn't have to divert from their desire lines to get away from the traffic danger, and this would relieve pressure on the Parks. Of course, considerate cycling should be allowed in all parks. But as well as that, Boris Johnson should be telling his Tory friends in Westminster to make it possible for people to cycle with confidence on the roads.