A weekend immersion into the foundational practices of Magick & Meditation.
If you are interested in accommodations on site & meal plans please contact the JTRC Office by email: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 760-365-8371
Weekend workshop: $200
Space is limited to 80 students.
Must be 18 years or older.
Saturday morning’s session will include foundational exercises in meditation. Damien will lead the group in breathing and visualization techniques. The fundamental practices of Magick will be taught and explored. Highlights will be the four-fold breath, the prison cell practice and getting comfortable with the basic concepts of practice like breath work and vibration.
Saturday afternoon will focus on the teaching of the Middle Pillar. This is one of the most important practices in Magick. The technique increases divine energy and enhances the health and vitality of the physical body. The goal is to learn how to vibrate and circulate energy at the highest rate in order to make ourselves more like the source of creation itself. This course will build on the practices learned in the morning class: visualization, breathing and vibration.
Sunday morning’s session will expand on the Middle Pillar by teaching students to circulate energy through the body and the energy field that surrounds us, known as the aura. This practice has many benefits; after log-term practice it can help strengthen the aura, and will teach you to direct energy that will help bring about certain manifestations on the material plane.
After the morning session, Damien will conclude with a Q&A session that will close out the weekend.
35 in stock
Damien Echols is an artist and New York Times bestselling author of “Life after Death”. In 2018, he published his first book on ceremonial magick: “High Magick, A Guide to the Spiritual Practices that Saved My Life on Death Row”. He has been a practitioner of ceremonial Magick for over 20 years and leads classes on Magick across the country. Damien spent over 18 years on death row in Arkansas for a crime he didn’t commit before gaining his freedom in 2011. Upon release he, along with Peter Jackson, produced the documentary film “West of Memphis” which chronicled his legal battle. During his time in prison he was ordained into the Rinzai Zen tradition of Japanese Buddhism. He lives in New York with his wife and three cats.