Woman Within Circles

Circles_Green (1)It’s rare to find a place for women to safely express their inner truth and be heard by other women seeking personal growth. A Woman Within Circle is a place to nourish and strengthen our spirits and open our hearts; a place to be seen, heard, challenged and accepted by other women as we share our joys, our sorrows and our intentions to live a more fulfilled life. In Women’s Circles, each woman connects to her innate wisdom to find the answers she seeks.

Most circles meet for about two hours each week or every other week. Circles follow a system of rules, rituals, and methods proscribed by Women Within International’s Circle Training. This allows women to share a journey of deepening self-awareness and wisdom. It’s a place to connect with other women, to de-stress, and be accepted for who you are.

Woman Within Circles:

  • Typically meet for 2-3 hours; one to four times a month in a member’s homes
  • Usually have between 5-10 members
  • Are Confidential; Open to any woman over 18
  • Are free to join and participate
  • Are Self-led; Leadership is shared
  • Support one another’s efforts to feel more empowered, more fulfilled and to heal emotional wounds.

Want to Join a Woman Within Circle? Here’s how: 

Step 1:

Find the  Local Circle Contact closest to where you live to find out when the Open Circles are held. She may be able to tell you about other women may who want to start a Circle.

Step 2:

Attend a Circle Training Workshop. This workshop provides experiences and tools for women to successfully create and participate openly and honestly within a Women’s Circle. It is based upon the philosophies of Woman Within International, an organization dedicated to helping women know and embrace all parts of themselves. The exercises help women develop their communication and listening skills and explore topics essential to women reclaiming their power and voice.

“Every week, going to my Woman Within Circle is critical.  It’s the one time that I slow down and check-in with myself to see what’s really going on under the ‘I’m okay’ mask I sometimes wear”