Michael Glück, Heidi Hörnlein, Ines Robbers (Germany, Italy)

Title of contribution:

Integral Salons in service of Coevolution

Where & when:


Integral Salons in service of Coevolution

How can the integral approach have an effect on collective evolution? Books are a way, and an even better way is the direct contact between people. The German Speaking Integral Community has practiced this for about two decades via the “Integral Salons”, which are regular live meetings, in this moment online, but intended for in person gatherings. Integral Salons emphasis work on the aqual-integral map or practice of WE-Space.

In this workshop we want to give you an insight about how such a salon can be created and structured. We also give you a glimpse of what there can be done in “mini-salon” breakout groups. We want to inspire you to participate or create yourself such a salon in your part of the world.

Possible breakouts
As we grow up we broaden our awareness that increasingly takes into consideration the perspective of others. Depending on our level of consciousness we seek groups, where the “temperature” feels coherent to us. The “We-Practice” challenges us to leave our comfort zone. A higher WE can emerge as more and more people enter and rest in their causal body.

Co-creative conversation: We invite you to come together in a small group where we allow the topic of our conversation to emerge which then we will explore in a co-creative way.

Integral onboarding
What would you say if someone asks you “What is Integral”? We gather the crucial elements and practice explanations for audiences of various levels of development.

Name of co-contributors Heidi Hornlein:

I came across Ken Wilber about 25 years ago. Eager to understand better, I joined the German speaking integral community early on. In time my focus changed from theory to practice and in how to be in the world within an integral mindset. This led me to create The Wisdom Factory where I do recorded interviews and women’s circles, generally settings where co-creativity and flow can emerge easily. These I consider “Integral Salons” which I hold regularly online for many years.


Name of co-contributors Robbers Ines


About Michael Glückman:

As babyboomer I started my integral journey in the late eighties. Theory of interdependence and connected thinking was put into action on an ecological food project, where I worked from the beginning. In the nineties I cofounded a Montessori school based on the human development model of Piaget. Exploring the world and me with the psychoactive aqual-intergral map is my favorite activity. Committing to Integral Life Practice gives me a frame to have an effect on different fields as taichi-teacher.


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