“The beauty of the natural world is given to us, but we abuse the gift by not looking, by using it for profit, by not recognizing its intrinsic value.”
Gretel Ehlich describes how life in the high mountains of Wyoming followed its necessary course on the day the London transit system was bombed.
Novelist Gretel Ehrlich spent a year travelling the world’s coldest places, meditating on the experience of winter and exploring the polar regions.
Gretel Ehrlich walks in the footsteps of St. Francis through the Umbrian countryside and ponders the life of a saint who was “radical without bitterness, vital yet gentle, dramatic—even outrageous at times—without narcissism.”
Gretel Ehrlich ventures into the north of Greenland during the Arctic summer of no sunset, and reminisces on her surreal journey.
Ray Hunt is an American sage, a cowboy who teaches riding as a path for both human and animal to realize their true nature.
An excerpt from Gretel Ehrlich’s book “Islands, The Universe, Home,” in which she travels to Japan, meets with an itako medium, and explores Mt. Osorezan.
Gretel Ehrlich remembers searching for a small dog in a huge landscape.