How To Do Shadow Work: A Guide To Healing Your Past



This article explores the how to do shadow work, which involves acknowledging and integrating the parts of ourselves that we often ignore or suppress, known as the shadow self. The practice of shadow work is valuable for self-awareness and personal growth.

We will explain how practicing shadow work is a process of becoming consciously aware of our shadow selves and examining the darker parts of our personalities, emotions, and behavior. This process requires self-reflection and a willingness to explore the “dark side” of our nature.

We’ll also look at using shadow work prompts, which are questions or exercises that encourage self-reflection and exploration of the shadow self. By engaging in shadow work prompts, we can identify our shadow selves and learn how to integrate them into our lives.


Hello, I’m Dominica. Not many people know this, but looking at people in the eyes used to freak me out.

I thought they could see right through my masks and see the hideous monster I thought I was.

My shadows or shadow self.

The parts of me I was ashamed of and did my best to hide away. The parts I ran from, the darkness I felt swallowed up in, and the fear that I was alone in this gigantic cosmos.

We’ve been conditioned by parents and society to shy away from our shadow or dark sides, no doubt. We learn quite early what’s acceptable and what’s not. However, diving inside the psyche to discover this shadow part of us can be among the most important things we can do if we want to live a life experiencing more peace, joy, and authentic love.

Carl Jung, famous Swiss psychologist who is known for his work on the shadow side or shadow self, says: “Until you make the unconscious conscious, it will direct your life and you will call it fate.”

To become more self-aware and practice shadow work, we can engage in shadow work exercises, which involve exploring the shadow part of ourselves through self-reflection and inner dialogue. This process can also involve developing self-compassion and self-acceptance for the shadow aspect of ourselves that we may have previously rejected or ignored.

The shadow part of ourselves can have a significant impact on our unconscious mind and affect our personal growth. By acknowledging and integrating the negative emotions and shadow effects, we can develop a more authentic and holistic inner self, leading to personal growth and a more fulfilling life.

Jung also said:

Your visions will become clear only when you can look into your own heart. Who looks outside, dreams; who looks inside, awakes.

And isn’t that what we want?

To wake up?

To suffer less? To understand why we’re here? What our purpose is?

It’s easy to see other people’s shadows, point our fingers at them, and judge like there’s no tomorrow.

It’s not so easy to face our own, but it’s necessary. Exploring our shadow side and dealing with whatever we find can help us become more authentic, compassionate, spiritually mature, loving, peaceful, and happier human beings.

I’m all for that.

Let’s take some time to explore the shadow and shadow work.

Table of Contents

What is the Shadow?
How is a Shadow Created?
When We Ignore Our Shadows
Benefits of Shadow Work: Part of the Divine Plan
Spiritual growth or maturity
Increased creativity
Better insight, more clarity
How To Do Shadow Work

  1. Be Willing
  2. Become an Observer
  3. Explore Your Wounds/Trauma: Do The Work
  4. Watch for Triggers
  5. Commit for the Long Haul
  6. Tracking: Start Journaling
  7. Don’t Be Afraid To Ask For Help
  8. Learn Your Personality Type/Shadow Archetypes

Wrapping It Up
Additional Resources 

Shadow Work: Are You Digging Under The Surface?

If you’re not familiar with “shadow work”, it’s worth checking out. There are many tools used for inner inquiry, emotional healing, and wholeness. Shadow work is simply one of them. 

It is common to start feeling the weight of the shadow sometime in your 30s or 40’s. Little did I know, my shadow side had been largely running my life since I was a child. My “shadow bag” had grown quite large, filled with trauma, fears, painful memories, and more. 

Today, after years of doing inner healing shadow work, (or, as some call “inner child healing”), I understand better just how important this work really is. Facing my past with all its shadows was my first step toward becoming more spiritually awake, more peaceful, and happier. It’s also helped me discover the positive things I’d tossed into my shadow side too, helping me become more authentic, and creative, and show up in life with a more loving presence for others.

It can do the same for you.

What Is The Shadow or Shadow Self?

The shadow is the dark side of the psyche, or ego. 

It’s also known as the false self, the unconscious, the inner child, the disowned or split-off self. It’s the dark side of our personality…the side we’d rather not see, because it can hold things like greed, selfishness, trauma, anger, fear, envy, etc.

It’s that part of us that we repress, deny, or disown.

The unconscious part of us that we’re not aware of. The part of us that we, and society, may disapprove of.

It can also hold positive things, like talents and gifts. 

If you want to learn a great deal about the shadow, study Carl Jung’s work. I love the following quote by him, mainly because life can truly feel like madness at times.

“Be silent and listen: have you recognized your madness and do you admit it? Have you noticed that all your foundations are completely mired in madness? Do you not want to recognize your madness and welcome it in a friendly manner? You wanted to accept everything. So accept madness too. Let the light of your madness shine, and it will suddenly dawn on you. Madness is not to be despised and not to be feared, but instead you should give it life.” Carl Jung

Let the light of your madness shine. I love that. He doesn’t mean glory in negative traits or wounds. He means allowing the LIGHT of consciousness to shine on those shadows to expose them, so then you can integrate or dissolve them. You can heal them more and more, realize they are only shadows and not the REAL you, and thus, they’ll show up in your life less and less.

It’s an amazing process.

How Is The Shadow Created?

Our shadow is born early on in our life due to the very natural way an ego develops, as well as a result of socialization. Here is Jung’s model of the psyche to give you a visual.

As you can see, the mind is made of:

  1. The Ego (What we are aware of; our consciousness)
  2. The Self (Our True Self or Spirit)
  3. The Shadow, or personal unconscious.

how to do shadow work


There’s more to it than this, but we’ll keep it simple for now.

As babies, we are birthed whole, without a personality per se. Our True Self.

We are born conscious spirits, pure and innocent without a shadow side.

As we grow, the mind (or brain or something) starts creating the ego.

We’re also born fully dependent on others for survival. As such, the kind of attachments we form (or don’t form) as babies and children will have an impact on the formation of our shadow, as well as our whole personality.

Learn more about Attachment Styles and how they shape your life here:

Attachment Styles: How Do You Attach To Others?

We learn real quick what aspects of us are acceptable or not acceptable by our caregivers and society. The beliefs or behaviors that cause others to yell at us, reject us, or disapprove, we tend to disown, deny, or repress.

This is when we (who were fully whole and conscious) start splitting between conscious and subconscious. 

Consciousness and Unconsciousness.

How To Do Shadow Work: Examples

Mom, Dad, I Need You

Let’s say you’re two and your parent is not emotionally available for some reason (too busy, depressed, addicted to something, absent, etc.) As a toddler, we want a really close, safe connection with them, right?

However, they’re not able to form that safe, close attachment. Either they’ve never learned how, or they’re just not able due to some other reason. Because of this, we start to feel anxious. Maybe even scared or mad.

We don’t know how to sit with our parents and say, “Hey Mom, I need you. I need you to be present and feel safe and that’s not how I’m feeling.” What two-year-old, or even five-year-old can have that conversation?

So, we (or the ego) start to stuff or repress those sad, scared feelings. That anxiety. That disappointment, confusion, or feeling unworthy. We start to reject that part of us that needs emotional connection and toss it into the shadow bag. It’s a defense mechanism.

 An Overly Tired Toddler

Or think about a three-year-old who doesn’t feel well or is overly tired. They’re crying, upset, and have no idea how to convey to Dad what’s really going on. And Dad, overly annoyed, grabs the child out of anger and frustration, and screams, “Shut up! You’re driving me crazy! Go to your room!”

And that child gets the message loud and clear that crying and anger are not alright. That THEY are not alright and Dad’s rejecting them.

Dad can’t help me. Dad doesn’t care. I am bad. I am unworthy.

They want Dad’s love without conditions. They want to feel safe, so to get this, they think that they must repress this part of them that gets such a strong reaction from Dad if they are to get their “love needs” met. They repress, deny, and reject those parts of themselves, and those feelings go right into their invisible shadow bag that they start lugging along in life.

They want to tell Dad, “Help me. Talk to me. Hold me. Protect me. Love me!” But they just don’t know how. Little ones just don’t know how to process or communicate such complex concepts or behaviors. And even when they can, they can still be met with angry, frustrated, wounded parents.

Thus, our shadow starts forming and over the years, plenty of things can occur that cause us to “split” off parts of ourselves and stuff them into our shadow bags. Trauma, abuse, neglect, being bullied, suffering illness, and so on. These life experiences can result in a strong sense of repressed anger and negative emotions, which become part of our shadow.

By the time we’re adults, we could have this huge bag of negative emotions, trauma, memories, etc. that are unconscious. Our shadows. We can’t see them, but they’re there, lurking and camping out in the dark recesses of the psyche. Like a balloon, that shadow bag is getting bigger and bigger, influencing our thoughts, emotions, and behavioral patterns.

The goal of shadow work is to bring these repressed aspects of ourselves into the light of consciousness and work through them. By engaging in self-examination, individuals can begin working through their shadow and spot patterns in their behavior that is linked to their past experiences.

This process can involve seeking professional help or talking with trusted family members or friends.

Shadow work can be a challenging and ongoing process, but it’s an important step toward personal growth and healing. By confronting and integrating the shadow, individuals can develop a more complete understanding of themselves and experience a greater sense of wholeness in life.

When We Ignore Our Shadows

I read somewhere that when I’m feeling a negative emotion, only about 10% of that has to deal with my current situation. That means 90% have to deal with my past, likely my shadows formed in childhood. 

This ought to prompt us to start digging into the past.

You see, if we just bump along in life being oblivious to our shadows, or ignoring them, we will experience certain situations and emotional states that don’t feel so good. 

Things like anxiety, depression, toxic relationships, illness, addiction to alcohol, drugs, porn, gambling, etc., rage, fear, isolation, and on and on.

In other words, ignoring our shadows, old wounds, etc. can and will bite us in the butt later in life.

At the same time, I like what Jacob Nordby says about the shadow:

“Every pain, addiction, anguish, longing, depression, anger or fear is an orphaned part of us seeking joy; some disowned shadow wanting to return to the light and home of ourselves.”

You see, we don’t have to live our lives like Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. The human mind or psyche is remarkable. It has a way of helping us sort out and sift through all the good and not-so-good things that occur in our lives.

The Divine plan is that we shine conscious light on shadow parts, bring them from the unconscious to conscious, not so we can beat ourselves up – but so we can let the LIGHT illuminate that darkness.

So we can “return to the light and home of ourselves.”

So we can feel more psychologically whole.

Sounds pretty amazing, huh?

shadow work course


Benefits of Shadow Work: Part of the Divine Plan

Regardless of where you are on your life journey, you may benefit from doing shadow work. I tend to refer to this as doing your “inner healing work”. Even if you’ve “been there, done that”, you can still benefit from going deeper.

You see, we’re human beings comprised of mind, body, and spirit (consciousness).

As a society, we tend to spend a lot of time polishing the mind and body, all concerned about how we look and how we come across to others.

And we tend to put spiritual care last…which is not how it should be.

God, or Divine Intelligence, since the very beginning, has been expanding and growing everything, including us. And part of our expansion is waking up and growing up. Becoming more spiritual, conscious, spiritual, etc.

You see, this is part of the divine plan – shadow work!

  • Waking up!
  • Conscious evolution!

There are so many benefits of doing shadow work, such as:

  • Feeling more peaceful
  • Feeling happier
  • Feeling more connected to others and life itself
  • Experiencing better relationships
  • Experiencing spiritual growth or maturity
  • Enjoying increased creativity
  • Having better insight, more clarity

I hope this will inspire you to get real with yourself right now. 

Have you ever really dug deep to excavate your shadows? Face your fears? Mine for your talents? Deal with your childhood, trauma, etc.? I mean consciously dig down to the roots?

Not that many people do, and this is one reason there’s so much chaos and misery in the world.

But I always say, “As I heal, others heal. As we heal, the world heals.”

How To Do Shadow Work: Practice Shadow Work

Shadow work is important, and I want to help you find your path to doing it in a way that works for you. The road to healing and wholeness may look different for each person. Some feel led to shadow work. Others enjoy inner child healing. Still, others may see a therapist or pastor or spiritual advisor.

Let’s not judge others for their journey, but keep our focus on our own. My hope is that you’ll be intrigued by shadow work and begin a fresh, inner spiritual journey, growing more conscious of your enlightenment journey.

The following are some things to keep in mind as you continue on in your shadow work:

One: Be Willing

Be willing. It might feel scary, but I promise you this can help you in so many ways. Be gentle with yourself too. It’s not easy to consciously realize that you’ve been a jerk, or selfish, or abusive, or a whiner, or used substances to cope or harbor resentment, or use passive-aggressive behavior, or try to manipulate and control others.

It might not be that comfortable, but know that those darker aspects of you can be overcome by CONSCIOUS LIGHT.  And love. So, be willing to love yourself along this process.

Two: Become An Observer (Self Awareness)

When you begin Shadow Work, it’s a great time to start a mindfulness and meditation practice. If you’re not sure how to meditate, start learning. There are wonderful free teachings online, and likely in your community.

You’ll want to learn how to become an observer of your thoughts, beliefs, etc. rather than think you ARE them. This will help you self-judge less.

Shadow work is a process of exploring the unconscious aspects of the psyche, including our shadow selves, in order to bring them into conscious awareness. Our shadows can be formed by past experiences such as trauma, abuse, or neglect, which cause us to “split” off parts of ourselves and stuff them into our shadow bags.

This bag can be full of negative emotions, memories, and trauma that lurk in the dark recesses of the psyche and can drive our thoughts, emotions, and behaviors. The goal of shadow work is to observe these shadow parts of ourselves, and through inner work, process emotions, and heal old wounds, ultimately dissolving or integrating them into our psyche.

While meditation can be helpful, it alone may not be enough to integrate our shadows, as it prompts us to disidentify with our false selves and not dive deep into our shadows. We need to make the unconscious conscious by facing our shadows and working through old wounds and negative aspects of ourselves.

Through this process, we can become more self-aware, accepting, and compassionate towards ourselves and others, leading to personal growth and the realization of our authentic selves. It is important to note that shadow work can be a deep healing process, and in some cases, seeking the help of a licensed therapist may be the best option for those dealing with severe trauma or mental health issues.

How can you let go of something you’ve never actually picked up? Handled?

So, when beginning shadow work, you will begin the path of “being an observer” of your thoughts, beliefs, etc., but you’ll also want to do some digging to find what’s lurking in the shadows. (Rather than ignore)

Check out Eckhart Tolle’s short video here on the basics of meditation (and enjoy his laughter).

What Is Meditation?

Three: Explore Your Wounds/Trauma: Do The Work

It’s important to remember that the process of shadow work is a long-term commitment, and it requires effort and dedication to truly make progress. You can’t just think about it or dabble in it for a few days and expect to see results. To really make a difference, you have to be willing to roll up your sleeves and dig deep, exploring the darkest corners of your psyche.

This means confronting past traumas and wounds directly, rather than just thinking about them. It means being willing to go farther down the rabbit hole, to really understand the root causes of your shadow aspects and negative patterns. And while prayer and spiritual practices can be helpful, they are not a substitute for doing the hard work of shadow integration.

At the end of the day, shadow work is a crucial part of personal development and mental health. By exploring your unconscious aspects (past trauma) and integrating your shadow self, you can become your best, most authentic self, and live a life of greater peace and fulfillment.

For many years, I thought I had no issues or emotional triggers. Emotional inquiry was foreign to me. I really thought I had a great childhood without struggling with negative feelings. I strived to be the best wife, mother, and servant in the church.

I learned a lot about the Bible and the God of the Bible, but I never learned about the shadow self or shadows lurking in my subconscious. Professing Jesus as Savior didn’t remove shadows, at least for me. The church didn’t encourage “shadow digging”. 

When I went to the pastor for help in various areas, I was given a few scriptures to think on. When, in reality I would have benefited from him saying, “You’ve experienced trauma. Go to therapy. Start a journey to dig deep emotionally and contend with what you find there, so you can begin healing. So you don’t pass your wounds onto your children.”

Awakening or conscious awareness doesn’t happen automatically. Growth requires vulnerability, humility, wisdom, and oftentimes help.

Know that you don’t have to do shadow work on your own if you don’t want to. Reach out for help from a therapist, spiritual director, or wise sage. You can even do some pretty good digging by working the 12 Steps from the 12 Step support group communities. Get yourself a sponsor and start working the steps, and watch what happens.

Also, if you can’t remember much about your past life experiences, that’s alright. You don’t have to remember specific events to heal shadows. Whatever intense emotions you’re experiencing in the present moments, that’s the trauma. It’s happening over and over in real-time, so focus on feeling the emotions in the present time, and work on processing and integrating them in real-time. Pay attention to your triggers. They will clue you in on what’s stirring in your shadow.

I love how Rumi says, “The wound is where the light enters”. In other words, our pain and suffering can point us in the direction of our inner world, including our shadows, which ultimately, can be the source of our waking up, or becoming enLIGHTened.

shadow work for beginners

Four: Watch For Triggers

A trigger is something that causes you to emotionally react. It’s the buttons that can be pressed that get you riled up, dramatic, or experience some other sort of negative emotion.

Jung says:

“Everything that irritates us about others can lead us to an understanding of ourselves.”

I know that isn’t the easiest thing to hear, because it’s so much easier to point fingers at others for our emotional reactions. But I’ve learned this to be true. 

What triggers you? Someone’s defiance? Your partner’s neediness? Feeling out of control? Co-worker’s obnoxiousness? Being alone? Feeling afraid? Another’s incompetence? A loved one’s emotional absence?

Pay attention to your strong emotional responses to others and you might just discover parts of your shadow. It’s easy to blame others, but you’re the one with all the explosives inside. If you didn’t have the explosives, you wouldn’t have been triggered…You see?

Over time, as you become aware of your own disowned parts, reclaim them, and integrate them, you’ll have less and less of a reaction to others. Your buttons won’t get pressed as much, and that will feel super good. If you have experienced trauma, you may want to do shadow work in addition to trauma therapy.

Five: Commit For The Long Haul

Shadow work takes time and consistency. If you think it’s “one and done”, I’ve got news for you. Consciously waking up, evolving, growing more enlightened, and transforming is a lifelong process.

But it can be a beautiful process. 

Some shadow aspects can be sly, hiding in the far crevices of the mind for long periods of time. For me, I can be feeling oh so spiritual, until, my partner and I have some contrast in the relationship. And, as much as I’d love to say I never get triggered, I certainly do – even after years of “doing the work”.

However, we can look at conflict, contrast, circumstances, people, etc. as props or opportunities to go within and do a “shadow check”. Rather than project onto others, check in with ourselves to see what’s being triggered.

What are your triggers? What buttons, when pressed, cause you to regress into a wounded child?

A great way to see how you’re doing is to gauge your relationships. If you’re struggling with toxic relationships, there’s some shadows triggered on one or both sides. Relationships are simply props that we can use to see how WE are doing…rather than just pointing fingers and projecting our shadows onto others. I won’t go off on that rabbit hole here…

Six: Tracking: Start A Shadow Work Journal

Shadow work journaling is a wonderful tool for growing and healing. Think about starting a journal and writing down how you’re doing in your shadow or inner healing work. You don’t have to write every day, but it’ll be good for you to track your progress.

The power of writing as a healing agent has been known for eons. Over the years, I’ve filled many pages with thoughts, feelings, stories, hopes, and dreams – and it’s been quite therapeutic.

To help others begin exploring their own shadows in the psyche, I’ve created a Shadow Work Journal filled with provoking prompts and exercises. This powerful tool is designed to get you digging under the surface, getting to know your shadow side, as well as your authentic, light-filled spirit. 

Seven: Learn Your Personality Type/Shadow Archetypes

There are plenty of personality types created by psychologists and theorists. Carl Jung stated that archetypes are universal, archaic tendencies that arise from the collective unconscious and influence human behavior.

Rather than explain Jung’s main archetypes here, I’d rather direct you to the Enneagram, which is what really helped me understand myself and others better.

The Enneagram is “a model of the human psyche which is principally understood and taught as a typology of nine interconnected personality types.

I knew a little bit about it for years before actually taking time to learn about it. I wish I hadn’t waited so long, as it’s a very powerful tool for personal and collective change.

To being working with the Enneagram toward inner change, you can read about the 9 different types and try to determine what your strongest number is. What I really like about it is that it doesn’t just have you focusing on negative characteristics or traits. You can pinpoint strengths, as well as areas that you could work on.

For example, I am primarily a “5” on the Enneagram. I discovered this by visiting the Enneagram Institute and reading through the descriptions. The page will have an overview, as well as levels of development.

I saw some of myself (shadow parts) in the unhealthy level (like isolating), and some in the healthy level, like conceptualizing or specializing in a particular field. And, I saw some at the healthy level (at my best), such as becoming an expert in a field, creating original works, and being a visionary.

I encourage you to visit the Enneagram Institute and see what your strongest number is. See what areas you’re strong in. Or what areas you could grow in. There’s no right or wrong here. Whatever number you feel you are primarily is wonderful, and whatever others are suited them well.

By knowing better your inherent traits, you can better show up in the world as YOU, being the best version of yourself, rather than trying to be like others.

I think Richard Rohr does a great job at explaining the Enneagram, so be sure to check out his videos on YouTube.

Richard Rohr Enneagram

Wrapping It Up

My hope is that this Shadow Work guide has helped you begin to see the importance of shadow work, the subconscious mind, or inner healing work. I hope that you’re all in when it comes to taking a fresh approach and enthusiasm about going inside to contend with whatever may be lurking there.

How do you know if you should be doing shadow work?

Well, all of us can benefit from continuing to do this type of work throughout our lives, as we individually and collectively move toward conscious evolution. Spiritual growth. Self-Awareness.


If you’re struggling with things like alcohol or drug addiction, (or other addictions), depression, anxiety, PTSD, codependency, isolation, existential angst, behavior issues, relationship problems, fear of abandonment, abusive words or behaviors, horrible communication skills, and more, then you’ll certainly benefit from doing some shadow work prompts to dig up what’s been buried deep. 


You can begin a self-directed inner healing, hidden parts journey. However, shadow work will have you go back and revisit your childhood or old wounds. This can feel emotionally overwhelming for some people. So as to not retraumatize yourself, consider getting a trauma therapist or Somatic Experiencing Practitioner (SEP) for support as you dive into your psyche. I had to do this to work through several traumatic events I experienced in my childhood. The added support was very helpful.

Make that investment in yourself, as you are worth it as a beautiful human being moving forward along your inner shadow work journey. Start implementing shadow work today.

I believe in you and I’m rooting for you,


Frequently Asked Questions:

How do I find my shadow self?

To find your shadow self, start by examining your thoughts, emotions, and behaviors. Look for patterns and negative aspects of yourself that you tend to repress or deny. These can include traits such as selfishness, anger, or jealousy. It’s important to explore these aspects of yourself with a non-judgmental attitude and seek to understand their origins. Shadow work is a long-term process that requires commitment and effort, but it can lead to deep healing and personal growth.

What are some shadow work exercises?

  1. Journaling: Write down your thoughts, feelings, and experiences without judgment or censorship. This can help you identify patterns in your behavior and thought processes that may be connected to your shadow self.
  2. Visualization: Imagine yourself confronting your shadow self in a safe and controlled space. Talk to it and listen to what it has to say. This can help you understand and integrate repressed emotions and experiences.
  3. Inner child work: Connect with your inner child and explore any wounds or trauma that may have contributed to the formation of your shadow self. Show compassion and understanding to your inner child and work on healing those wounds.

What Is The Goal of Shadow Work?

The goal of shadow work is to understand the parts of ourselves that we keep hidden or ignore. We all have negative emotions and experiences that we don’t want to face. These can affect our behavior and thoughts without us even realizing it. By doing shadow work, we can bring these hidden parts of ourselves into the light, examine them, and learn to accept and integrate them into our whole self. It can help us become more self-aware and improve our relationships with others. Think of it like cleaning out a closet – it may be scary to face all the clutter, but once you do, you can organize it and feel better about yourself and your space.

Is Shadow Work Right For Me?

Shadow work is a way to understand and deal with the parts of yourself that you might not like or understand. It’s not always easy, and it can be uncomfortable to look at the parts of yourself that you don’t like. But if you want to feel more in control of your thoughts, emotions, and behaviors, and have more confidence and peace in your life, then shadow work might be right for you. It’s a way to explore yourself more deeply and learn to love and accept all parts of who you are.


Additional Resources:

The following are some great resources for practicing shadow work that have helped me through the years. Rather than reinvent the wheel, I’d rather direct you to others that are well-known for their work in the field.


Carl Jung and the Shadow – The Mechanics of Your Dark Side

How to Integrate Your Shadow – The Dark Side is Unrealized Potential


Best Self-Help Books For Depression:

Owning Your Own Shadow: Understanding the Dark Side of the Psyche by Robert Johnson

Meeting the Shadow: The Hidden Power of the Dark Side of Human Nature Paperback by Connie Zweig

Integral Life Practice: A 21st-Century Blueprint for Physical Health, Emotional Balance, Mental Clarity, and Spiritual Awakening by Ken Wilber

The Shadow Effect: Illuminating the Hidden Power of Your True Self by Deepak Chopra, Debbie Ford, and Marianne Williamson

Meditations For Shadow Work

Shadow Work Meditation and Guided Visualization for Healing

Beautiful Shadow Work Meditation Music

Medicine Chant by Anilah – Music and video footage of the gorgeous planet.

Want a PDF printout? Click below.


Sending you so much love,