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A holistic approach to Trauma healing

By addressing the mind, body, and spirit, we aim to restore balance and resilience while recognizing the complexity of trauma for true empowerment.

Mind, Body, and Soul: The Holistic Way to a Healthier You

Three Pillars of Healing



A safe and supportive trauma-informed community allows survivors to feel understood, validated, and less alone in their struggles. It can provide a sense of belonging and acceptance that survivors have lacked in their earlier experiences. Being part of a trauma-informed community can also offer opportunities for growth and healing, as survivors can learn from others’ experiences and gain new insights into their own healing journey. 

With the support and encouragement of a trauma-informed community, survivors of childhood trauma can build resilience, find hope, and work towards a brighter future.



Proper resources are essential for trauma-informed healing but have traditionally been challenging to find. The effects of trauma can profoundly affect your physical, emotional, and psychological well-being, and recovery can take time and effort. 

Trying to track down the necessary resources can feel daunting and impossible. That’s why we are constantly working to provide healing resources for childhood trauma survivors—so you can stop playing the guessing game about how to heal.



Trauma-informed education is critical to healing childhood trauma because it acknowledges the impact that trauma can have on your brain and body. Childhood trauma can lead to various challenges, including difficulty regulating emotions, disrupted attachment relationships, and disruptions in cognitive and academic development.

Our trauma-informed lessons take into consideration how a trauma survivors learns, and processes information to ensure you have the best chance of succeeding

The proper trauma-informed education allows you to heal from past experiences and develop resilience in the face of future challenges.

a safe, supportive, healing space

What to expect

a safe space

Creating a safe space for women who are childhood trauma survivors means creating an environment where individuals who have experienced trauma feel supported, validated, and understood. Trauma survivors may feel vulnerable and may be experiencing a range of emotions, such as fear, anxiety, anger, and sadness. A safe space is a space where they can express these emotions without fear of judgment or criticism.

Listening without judgment

We want you to share your experiences without interruption or judgment. You are encouraged to express yourself in your own words and at your own pace.

Validating your experiences

We acknowledge your feelings and experiences as real and valid and we don’t make assumptions or downplaying your experiences.

Honoring boundaries

We know that healing can look different for everyone, and we never push you further than you are ready to go. 

A culture of respect

We aim to ensure everyone understands the importance of respect and confidentiality. Everything we share here, stays here.

Building a Safe Haven: Essential Elements for a Trauma-Informed Environment
trauma survivors community

the missing piece

the importance of trauma-informed environments

Trauma survivors can be re-traumatized when put in environments that are not trauma-informed. These situations can trigger memories, feelings, and sensations associated with the original trauma—causing them to be overwhelmed and highly stressed, leading to feelings of shame, guilt, and helplessness that often accompany trauma. This is why a trauma-informed community can be vital to healing.

A Comprehensive Approach to Childhood Trauma Recovery

Mind-Body Healing: The Power of Connection

Western medicine uses a reductionist approach to healthcare—doctors look at the body parts in isolation. While this approach has successfully treated acute medical conditions, it fails to support trauma survivors whose experiences affect multiple aspects of their health and well-being.

Trauma survivors often experience many physical, emotional, and psychological symptoms. These symptoms cannot be addressed by focusing solely on individual body parts or symptoms.

A whole-body approach recognizes the interconnectedness of the body, mind, and spirit and considers the complex interplay between these elements. This approach emphasizes treating the whole person rather than just the individual symptoms.

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