Two amazing native American women based in DC area, Rabiah Al Nurand Penny Gamble-Williams, come share with us deep wisdom of connecting with nature and ways of being in this earth.
A precious opportunity to meet with two sacred feminine, Indigenous souls.

– Native American grandmothers’ water cleansing ritual
– Conscious Parenting Circle : Story telling and Native Ways of Parenting
– Potluck/snack sharing (while having a circle)

– How to listen to and heal our deep connection to Water?
Rabiah and Penny guide us to offerings and prayers to nature, and to spiritual and physical cleansing. *The ritual starts early to connect fresh energy of the falls.

A circle of Conscious Parenting follows, to learn about Native ways of parenting – especially, storytelling, a heritage of oral history. Listen to the power of stories.

In going beyond crisis currently prevalent in surrounding environment for children and youth,
we can learn a lot from ancient and simpler ways of parenting, to let children embody the depth and wholeness of humanity.

Penny Gamble-Williams
Penny has been an activist involved in Native American land, freedom of religion and sacred site issues, Indigenous and environmental rights. Penny was trained in art and design, and her multi-talented nature made her be a successful mixed media artist, radio talk host, stage play writer, a co-founder of storytelling collective. In 1995 she assumed the Chief of the Chappaquiddick Tribe of the Wampanoag Nation of Massachusetts. Since 2002 she has been serving as a spiritual leader for the tribe.

Rabiah Al Nur
Rabiah, director of Spring of Light, has provided energy and other healing work which connect people to mother earth for 30 years in her workshops, retreats, classes. She also have strong connections with various indigenous culture across the world. Her native lineage is from Cheyenne, Blackfoot and Cherokee.

Items to bring: water, snack/lunch, offering to nature (biodegradable please, such as flowers, honey&milk, etc), if you wish a plea/prayer written in a small piece of paper, children’s clothes for water.