Given the pandemic, we are hosting daily meditation and Zen/Ecodharma retreats online! Please also see resources for recovering from COVID-19 here and for transforming anxiety here. We hope that this time will become a portal into a more just world!
Boundless in Motion is a trauma-informed community that works at the interface of inner (psychological and spiritual) and outer (strategic advocacy and direct action) healing. Our aim is to build a spiritually rooted movement towards climate justice, equity and inclusion for all life on the planet.
In addition to wisdom and compassion, facing our ongoing socio-ecological crisis requires spontaneity and agility. Therefore, in our praxis and framework for creating sustained changes in real time. Historically, we have been organized around what we refer to as the three pillars of sanity. The goal of our latest online course called “Dharma of resistance” is to spiritually, psychologically, culturally and strategically prepare participants to take direct actions in teams within the larger framing of three pillars of Ecodharma. Our meditation gatherings and grief-circles focus on the pillars of individual-level healing, psycho-spiritual opening and community resilience. We wish to weaken the inseparable systems of oppression (racism, neoliberal economy and income disparity, gender-based violence etc) and promote community uplift. Our community is actively engaged in the budding Yet-To-Be-Named network.
Please consider our weekly meditation (zazen), Zen (sesshins) or other contemplative retreats, ecodharma practice circles or other public events. Explore our online offerings including dharma talks (teishoes), presentations and articles on our ongoing ecological crisis.
We extend a special welcome to those who identify as LGBTQ, black, indigenous and other people of color to join us and bring diverse perspectives to our practices, frameworks and theories of change.
We acknowledge that we live on lands historically and systematically stolen from the Arapahoe tribe. Boulder valley in Colorado was also visited by Utes, Cheyennes, Comanches, and Sioux peoples.