October 30, 2020 - November 1, 2020

Enneagram Pathways: 3 Instincts, 9 Types, and 27 Subtypes with Beatrice Chestnut

Roskilde, Denmark

Register here

This three-day workshop supports you in deepening your experience of the Enneagram of Personality as a powerful tool for personal and professional development. Revolutionize your self-knowledge and take your Enneagram work to a whole new level through gaining a thorough understanding of Claudio Naranjo’s enlightening approach to the 27 distinct “subtype” personalities.

In all of us, our personality acts as a kind of self-limiting “default mode” of operating that can hold us back from our own liberation and higher potentials. Our instinctual drives represent our “animal wisdom” and the most potent and least conscious motive force driving the way our automatic patterns play out.

After you know the nine types you can further your growth journey by seeing how the three core instinctual survival drives—for self-preservation, relating to social groups, and one-to-one bonding—play out in your life–and how they shape the specific traits of the 27 subtype characters.

Through gaining a clearer sense of how you can self-observe the interplay of your dominant (and repressed) instinctual drivers and your type’s “passion” or key emotional habit, you can more consciously liberate yourself from old ways of being and open a pathway to manifesting a more whole or higher expression of who you really are.

Through lecture, group discussion, and panels of people offering personal testimony about their subtypes, we will learn together how to increase our self-awareness through more frequently recognizing the operation of instincts and subtypes–the forces that drive your most unconscious and compulsive patterns.

In this workshop you will learn:

  • How to find your correct subtype (and type)–and how to support others better in discovering their type
  • Why two people of the same type can look so different
  • A heightened awareness of your most unconscious tendencies
  • Details about how the three subtypes of each of the nine types differ from one another