What makes it good?
with Jennifer Greene & others
July 21 to 26, 2019
Opening: July 21 at 7:30 pm, Closing: July 26 at 5:00 pm
at Sunrise Waldorf School in Duncan on Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
A one week course, open to all.
Our intention is to discover a definition of good water that is not based on negatives and the absence of pollutants but, rather, is based upon the nature of water itself. This can be observed through water behaviour and the conditions it needs in order to serve life.
Water needs to be known in order to be understood. We can only know water when it reveals its story through its behaviour, and its behaviour is extraordinary! Through knowing the conditions water needs to serve life on earth, we can bring health to the environment and all that lives within it.
Jennifer Green founded the Water Research Institute of Blue Hill in Maine, and has studied water for over 50 years, making it her life’s work. Please join us as Jennifer shares her fascinating work with fluid forms such as waves, vortices, turbulence and more.
For more information please contact Herb Walsh, email: walshherb(at)gmail.com
$600 tuition CAD$ + $75 CAD$ registration fee if registered by June 15
$600 CAD$ tuition + $150 CAD$ registration fee if registered after June 15
No registrations accepted after July 7
Please make all payments via the link or instructions on the Payments page.
Meeting Jennifer Greene.
Jennifer, herself a Waldorf graduate, became a Waldorf Teacher at the High Mowing Waldorf High School in 1971 where she taught literature and Earth Sciences.
Jennifer met the work of Theodor Schwenk through his first book Sensitive Chaos published in 1965. In the forward Schwenk writes “This book is based on scientific observations of water and air but above all on the spiritual science of Rudolf Steiner.” The “Archetypal Movements of Water” became Jennifer’s central motivation for her life’s work.
Through her deep interest in Theodor Schwenk’s work she trained in the Drop Picture Method of diagnosing water quality by observing changes in micromovements that occur between “layers” of water.
Current practical applications of this work include wastewater treatment systems based on the ongoing research question: “What makes good water “good” after you have taken everything objectionable” out of it?
In the late 1980’s Jennifer founded the Water Research institute of Blue Hill. In the following years she has put on and participated in numerous water workshops in North America and Europe, including presentations at three World Water Forums.