Hey friends,

I am getting into a bit of a spring podcasting groove and it’s an honour to tell you a bit more about my beautiful guest Chase McMurren. Talking to him gave me so much to think and giggle about as well as a wave of comfort and inspiration. I hope you’ll love this conversation as much as I did! Here is some of what we talked about:

  • Meeting grief and heart ache with gentleness
  • Supporting our artist hearts
  • Caring for our elders
  • Hot beverage as everyday rituals
  • Slowing down to real delight
 
Chase Everett McMurren [he & him & his] is of Michif, Celtic, French and Ukrainian descent. Originally from Southern Alberta on traditional Blackfoot Confederacy territory, he’s been living in Tkarón:to | GichiKiiwenging for years | Toronto. His clan is the Turtle and his spirit name is Water Song Medicine Keeper. Chase is a harp-playing, home-visiting physician for long-living elders, and an integrative psychotherapist for artists. He is the Theme Lead for Indigenous Health in the MD Program and Assistant Professor in the Department of Family and Community Medicine within the Temerty Faculty of Medicine at the University of Toronto. Chase is a certified practitioner of Deirdre Fay’s Becoming Safely Embodied (BSE) approach. He serves as an Assessor and Clinical Supervisor for the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario, and also provides supervision in the Psychotherapy Training Program offered through the Medical Psychotherapy Association Canada (MDPAC). Chase is training as a Nâtawihôwêw* [not-a-way-who-ee-oo], or Medicine Man (*in Michif) and is a senior student of the Hakomi Method.
 
 
Here’s the Megan Devine grief support video:
 
Here’s a link to Angela Lansbury singing “Everthing’s Coming Up Roses”:
 
The free upcoming virtual business retreat: https://pinkwellstudio.com/free-virtual-spring-retreat/
Listen to Rituals in Nature on
Apple Podcasts // Stitcher // Spotify 

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