Kate Powell (RYT-200, CYPT, IEM&C practitioner), founder of Wild Sacred Journey, LLC -
follows the voice of her soul, wherever it leads. At times it has led her on off-the-beaten path adventures. At other times it has gotten her lost in darkness and confusion, turning her own power against herself. Through beauty and pain, the sacred and the messy, she has journeyed around the world and come home to her own deep, sensitive heart.
Helping guide her through the darkness of disconnection, depression, and body image issues were a deeper connection with land and food, yoga, meditation, and energy medicine. She is so grateful to be able to share these tools with you.
Since graduating from The Power Yoga Tribe’s 200hr yoga teacher training in 2013, Kate has logged over 1,000 hours of teaching experience with yoga group classes, privates, workshops, and retreats. In November of 2017, after completing about 470hrs of training in Integrative Energetic Medicine and Coaching through WhiteWinds/FeatherStone Institutes, she expanded her offerings and opened her private practice to clients seeking deeper healing and more soulful living.
Kate commits to doing the deep work herself that allows her to be a strong, compassionate presence for students and clients and gives her a wide range of tools to guide those she works with back into embodied connection. Passionate about transformation and possibility, she is both the pilgrim and the pilgrimage - a compassionate mountain-presence for anyone with the courage to walk their own wild, sacred journey and come home to their own truth, trust, vulnerability, and playful, sacred Love.
In addition to her original yoga vinyasa certification, Kate has some background in Nidra, Restorative, Yin, Gentle Flow, Yoga Personal Training, and meditation.
She feels a deep gratitude for the ancient wisdom lineages that have offered her so much healing and does her work with the deepest respect for the strength, courage, and resiliency of indigenous healers around the world who struggled (and sometimes died) to keep their varied traditions alive and moving forward.