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About Us

The Jung Society of Utah is a nonprofit organization that started providing lectures, workshop and education on Jung and depth psychological perspectives to the local community in 2009. Since then it has flourished and attracts between 175 and 300 people per event.

There is a deep sense of community amongst the creative, soulful and reflective participants. Please join us, and share in a sense of Eros for learning and connecting with fellow locals. The group explores a wide variety of topics that explore how to live and experience a meaningful and fulfilling life.

 

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Become a Member

Feed Your Creative Spirit. Contribute. Join. Your contribution will make an important difference for our future, as we invest in a foundation that will ensure our signature events continue for many years to come. Become a member for as little as $5 a month.


 

 

 

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Upcoming Events


 

 

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Volunteer

As a non-profit, volunteers are the life blood of The Jung Society of Utah and we love our volunteers and all they do to keep the Society going. The following are our current volunteer needs. If you are interested in volunteering with us please contact Machiel Klerk at machielklerk@hotmail.com

 

 

 

The Mission

The mission of the Jung Society of Utah is to deepen the experience of the creative spirit through psychological and philosophical education, artistic expression, expansive perspectives and creation of
a soulful community.

Become a Member

The Vision

A community of soulful people creating opportunities to fulfill dreams and discover new ways of sustainable being.

Become a Member

Incredible Blog Posts by our Talented Members

Finding Your Spiritual Self At The Edge Of Cra...

Jung Society

Carl Jung wrote that "to be "normal" is the ideal aim for the unsuccessful."  Normalcy, in other words, is to live a life of mediocrity. He was further of the belief that such averageness could render the distinctive yearning for personal wholeness dormant. Many individuals seeking spiritual wholeness turn to traveling as it is commonly believed that when we travel, the labels of our daily lives fall away. Our identities are rendered fluid and we become mere travelers.  The world lays scattered with destinations of vast spiritual significance and being able to explore them would make for substantial gratification. The USA also boasts a number of sacred locations with one of them, Crater Lake, situated approximately 760 miles…

The Goddess Notes III: Artemis (Diana), Goddes...

Andrea Jivan

Self-Portrait as Artemis It wasn’t long before I rose into the silk of my night-robes and swilled the stars and the beetles back into sweetness—even my fingernails carry my likeness, and I smudge the marrow of myself into light. I whisper street- car, ardor, midnight into the ears of the soldier so he will forget everything but the eyes of the night nurse whose hair shines beneath the prow of her white cap. In the end, it is me he shipwrecks. O arrow. My arms knot as I pluck the lone string tauter. O crossbow. I kneel. He oozes, and the grasses and red wasp knock him back from my sight. The night braids my hair.…

Carl Jung and Having a Spiritual Awakening

Jung Society

For the modern individual, life is complex, and many people are not finding enough time to nurture their mental wellbeing. Embracing your spiritual side is an important part of this. In a survey, 37% of Americans described themselves as being “spiritual, but not religious.” How did Carl Jung feel that awakening human spirituality could improve our lives? Dilemmas of the western world In volume 10 of Carl Jung’s Collected Works, he observed than many people in the western world were suffering from feelings of hopelessness, insignificance and inadequacy. He had witnessed a society that was failing due to political and social unrest. This had driven the start of two major world wars and the unsettling rise of numerous totalitarian…

Growing Embodied Awareness, Finding Imaginatio...

Andrea Jivan

Read part two of my conversation with Russell Delman, in which we explore the concepts of psychological and somatic freedom, Feldenkrais work, and the power of imagination. Andrea Jivan: I’m thinking now of individuation, something Jungian psychologists focus on a lot. This idea that you're kind of swinging between polarities until you are able to integrate each of their benefits, integrate their shadow, and then you are capable of individuating and becoming whole, and capable of hearing archetypical experience. So when you talk about this experience that nothing is an enemy—that implies openness, and a sense of a deeper level of awareness. Then what is that freedom we mentioned earlier? Is it bliss, or is it…

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