1 ~ INSTRUCTIONS: Please answer the following seven questions to inform the community about yourself and enhance your experience at the Sedona Source Center. Answers are NOT REQUIRED to join, and you can always fill them out later on your MYPORTAL page. Let us know what’s been inspiring you these days!
I am inspired by how rich and full and promising these days are feeling, and how inspired I am to share my incredible HeartWisdom Circle System and artwork.
2 ~ What is your "JOB" (aka Joy of Being)? What especially delights you?
I design and facilitate educational systems that assist people in living heart centered lives. I also love creating tapestry collages and jewlery.
3 ~ What would you love to offer to and share with our community?
I would love to share my work, my groups, my volunteer abilities, by love, my cultivation of friendships..I would love to share my wisdom, cultivated in six decades!
I picked interest on you after going through your short profile and demand it necessary to write you immediately. I have something very vital to disclose to you, but I found it difficult to express myself here, since it's a public site.Could you please get back to me on (email@example.com) for the full details.
Arizona Hot Spring is located in a dramatic slot canyon that joins the river just downstream of Ringbolt Rapids. The spring forms several pools that are located about 1,000 feet from the river, where the canyon walls are nearly vertical and about 6 to 9 feet apart. Directly at the source the spring discharges highly mineralized water at a rate of about 30 gallons per minute and a temperature of about 111 degrees Fahrenheit. The spring issues from fractures in Miocene-age volcanic rocks near the intersection of two faults. White Rock Canyon is a strikingly beautiful volcanic area. There is a wide variety of desert plants to be found, including indigo bush, ground cherry, rush-milkweed, rabbit brush, Mormon tea, desert fir, cheesebush, globemallow, desert tobacco, desert trumpet, rock nettle and rock daisy. Rocks encountered during the hike are primarily volcanic, including flow and tuff (ash) deposits, with some granite boulders washed down from Wilson Ridge.