Pathwork Vermont is an educational and spiritual organization offering meaning, connection and self-transformation. Pathwork Vermont is a Chapter of the International Pathwork Foundation (www.pathwork.org) which is the umbrella organization for the Worldwide Pathwork Community. We are a non-profit educational organization committed to offering classes, retreats and workshops on the study and practice of the pathwork teachings. We are a community of students and teachers committed to conscious evolution within ourselves and in the world, integrity, honesty and respect in our work and with each other. Our mission is to teach, study and practice the teachings contained in the 258 Pathwork lectures, given by Eva Pierrakos, between 1957 and 1979. Founded in 1996 by Sahra Aschenbach ( 1934-2023) , Pathwork Vermont has developed a flexible curriculum comprising eight years of study, followed by ongoing courses for advanced students wanting to deepen their study of the pathwork material and/or who are being called to becoming Pathwork teachers and Helpers. We retain experienced teachers to lead classes, workshops and retreats in Vermont and the Northeast. Click on Programs for a detailed description of our offerings which are frequently changing.We also offer free introductory workshops, as well as lecture discussion groups and lecture study classes, 1-day workshops and and weekend retreats. Our guiding Principles: • We honor and seek the input of our Spiritual Source. • We practice our teachings in our day to day work and support each other when one or more of us struggles to do so. • We talk to each other, not about each other, through self-responsible communications and get help as needed. • We consider the impact of our decisions on those affected before deciding. We make our reasons explicit for these decisions as we remember we are part of an interconnected community. • We strive to notice if decisions within us develop, and anyone of us can call for unitive movement. • We test our assumptions with one another rather than act as if they are “truth”. • We accept that (conscious) intent and impact are not always the same. We explain our intent and also accept the impact. • We hold the reality of human imperfection and mistakes in a way that bears witness and focuses on our learning, not blame.