Life is hard. For all of us. Just ask Anne Biging, who grew up in post war Germany and early on developed a strong belief that healing happen anywhere and that no matter what happens around us, life should not be filled with fear and depression.
Through it all, she always believed that there was something more, something greater, connecting us all. Thus began her journey to figure out how we make ourselves feel better. While disconnecting from our emotions in the moment, working constantly and distracting ourselves with a million different things might temporarily makes us forget, it doesn’t lead to true healing. Because unless we slow down and take the time to feel our emotions, we will be unable to heal.
This is where travel comes in. We all know that travel – whether a quick weekend away or a full-blown vacation – allows our minds to slow down, our bodies to relax and our souls to heal. But what if we were more intentional about travel and healing? After traveling the world as a journalist and book author, Anne learned about health and well-being through the study of yoga, meditation, ancient Indian scriptures and several other healing techniques, leading to her current work as co-founder of Healing Hotels of the World and the HEALING SUMMIT which focus on the healing aspects of travel.
Healing Hotels of the World is the only global quality brand uniting the best and most advanced hotels and resorts in the field of holistic health under one umbrella. The brand is also at the forefront of supporting the global paradigm shift towards a soulful economy through organizing the HEALING SUMMIT.
Learn More about Anne Biging, Healing Hotels of the World and the HEALING SUMMIT at:
Expecting to heal and making big plans for your life is great, right? Not always. As we discussed in this week’s show, life is hard. Things happen despite our best efforts and intention and as Anne said, “If you are a lucky person, you have overcome a lot of problems.”
Read Lora’s insightful blog about how unrealistically high expectations and expecting too much out of life can sometimes create despondency, depression, and an irrational “need” to act out.