A Journey Into

Healing Rage

Guidance that Educates the Heart & Transforms the Mind


Why Heal Rage?

Rage manifests in many different ways, and when you are unaware of your own rage and its impact, this powerful emotion can cause tremendous harm to yourself and to others. But rage has much wisdom to offer, and can be a catalyst and tool for personal and spiritual development. When we stop fighting rage and begin to pay kind attention to it through meditation, rage has the power to educate, heal, and transform.

In this 6-session course, we will learn to befriend rage—and its six disguises—through mindful reflection and meditation practices that soothe our inner flames, helping us to suffer less and live more fully connected to ourselves and others.

Beloved author and meditation teacher Ruth King helps you turn inward and rest in the wisdom of the body; quiet the inner storm of emotional turbulence; be present to the shadows and wisdom of rage; offer forgiveness to yourself and others; and center yourself in equanimity.

What you will learn:

Discover the six disguises of rage– why we wear them and the wisdom behind them

Embrace the energies of rage with less reactivity and more clarity and stability

Cultivate self-care in difficult situations

Recognize and shift rage patterns in relationships and challenging situations

Practice with journaling reflections and over 15 guided meditations that support awareness, ease, and wise action

Enjoy bonus interviews with Ruth King and leading expert in trauma and relationships


Required Reading for this Course!

“This is revolutionary work.” Jack Kornfield

“This is a book that can change your life.” Alice Walker

“Ruth King has done the unthinkable.” Lynne Twist

“Here is a book of enormous scope.” Harriet Lerner

Healing Rage: an O Magazine Nugget - 2007


Ruth helped me to move beyond being a victim of my own rage. When I first came to her work, acting out my rage had become the main way I dealt with threatening situations. Slowly, I developed skills to respond to troubles and confrontations with more skill. I began to see how I might act differently, how I might see my own feelings with more compassion, how I might even direct the incredible emotional responses I had in new and creative directions.

– Mary LaMattery, City College of San Francisco

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