What’s New

Be Your Own Therapist: Learn Ways to Change Your Inner Voice,
with Alyssa Adams, PsyD, CNS – Clinical Psychologist, Integrative Nutritionist, and Life Coach

Saturday, March 17th • 9am-12pm • $167

So many of us struggle with that negative, evaluative voice in our head that comments on what we’re saying or doing. Have you ever walked away from a conversation to evaluate what you said and did for the next hour? I have! That internal monologue that critiques your every move can be managed. Discover strategies to quickly and easily change the tone of the commentary in your mind to feel more positive, to be in control of your thoughts, and to feel more confident. For more information email Alyssa@DrAlyssaAdams.com. Sign up for the workshop on www.dralyssaadams.com, under the “Work with me” tab on the homepage.


Free Your Neck and Shoulders / Awareness through Movement Workshop,
with Carol Regan, Guild Certified Feldenkrais Method® Practitioner

Saturday, Mar 17, 2018 • 3:00 – 5:00 p.m.
Early bird sign up with a friend:  $25/each by March 1st. $35 per person after March 1st.

The neck, shoulder and upper back are a site of discomfort and difficulty for many people.  Discover what you may be doing unknowingly in your chest, neck, or elsewhere that impacts your shoulders. Learn to release tension through gently exploring new ways of moving. This workshop is open to all abilities and ages. For more information & to register, please contact Carol Regan at carolregan53@gmail.com. Workshop will be followed by a four-week series of Awareness through Movement classes focusing on the neck and shoulders, beginning Tuesday, April 3rd.



Crossings’ Director Acupuncturist Alaine Duncan and Acupressure Therapist Cathy Miller just had a research paper published in the Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine.  The paper describes a year-long Restore & Renewâ Wellness Clinic offered at Walter Reed Army Medical Center for hospital caregivers. We offered ear acupuncture, clinical acupressure and Zero Balancingâ.  Our hope was that by helping these noble caregivers find more relaxed and calm alertness, we could undo, soften, and release the trauma of war – in them and for everyone they touched. The number we are proudest of is a striking finding on the possible impact we had on patient care. Among those who visited the wellness clinic nine or more times, 75% strongly agreed that they experienced more compassion with patients as a result of clinic participation. When health care providers of war-wounded patients are given opportunities to experience more balance and wellness, this evaluation suggests that they may have the potential to “spread” their wellness to their co-workers and their patients.  We couldn’t have asked for more.  Read it here:



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