"We will all die. Every living being that we know and love will die. It is the most certain part of this. And yet, as I deepened my intimacy with death, I found myself surrounded by a culture not quite able to help me see the beauty and grace. Or the complexities of tending and grieving. Or the ways we remain connected." - Robin Sandomirsky
In July of 2017, my dear friend Robin flew across the country to help care for her friend and soul sister, Kelly Clark. While she was there, Kelly transitioned out of her earthly body. In this episode, we talk about it. The precious gift of care-giving, how watching your best friend die can be beautiful and change your relationship with living, the grief of great loss, the ceremony of preparing her body, and so. much. more.
If you are here on this planet with breath in your lungs, this conversation is for you.
Robin Sandomirsky is the luminary intuitive, life cartographer, and medicine keeper of Soyala. She works from the cozy embrace of stroke of luck cottage in small town New England. Robin is an active single mama to two littles and a small collection of four-legged light bringers. Her main work is collaborative one on one luminary transformation sessions. She is also currently creating and holding her newest invitation, death medicine keepers project and circle. Robin is the co-creator of liberated lines and intuit & inspire. She is also currently writing a book of story and poetry based on her experiences taking care of her best friend and soul sister who died of breast cancer in July 2017.
When robin is not working or writing you find her chasing light, exploring natural movement, making out with the forest, and alchemizing in her kitchen. Equally unafraid of primal coffee, green smoothies, and whiskey straight up, Robin is deeply inspired to hold space for quiet and love living loud.
Death Medicine Keepers Project: "We will all die. Every living being that we know and love will die. It is the most certain part of this life. and yet, as i deepened my intimacy with death, i found myself surrounded by a culture not quite able to help me see the beauty and grace. or the complexities of tending and grieving. or the ways we remain connected." Click here to learn more + become a part of the Death Medicine Keepers Project.
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