Mar 25, 2020
In today’s episode, Suzanne
Tabert from the Cedar Mountain Herb
School goes in depth on one of the northwest’s most
ubiquitous trees, the Douglas Fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii)!
She covers harvesting, preparations, parts used, and there’s even
some story-telling. Enjoy!
A message from Suzanne:
When I started teaching herbal workshops and programs
more than 30 years ago, I was simply overwhelmed. I was
incredibly excited, of course, but I had so many
questions. Am I doing this right? Am I really
ready to be teaching others? How do I make sure
I'm making a positive impact on my students? There wasn't
anyone near to mentor me. I was on my own.
In my decades in this industry, I've amassed a huge amount of knowledge not only about herbalism, but about teaching, building a business, bringing in students who are as passionate about plants as I am, and so much more. I taught myself how to teach, and lots of mistakes were made. Through all the trial-and-error, I came out on the other side an excellent herbalist, teacher, and business owner. However, I always wished I had had someone to show me the way.
Now that I've made it to where I am today, I have made it my mission to help others with their own journeys. I, like many of you, have found my calling in spreading my passion for plants and herbs to others! And I am ready to help you do the same.
If you feel the pull to craft your own herbal workshops and programs and build a successful herb school, this is your time to do it! I have put together the be-all-end-all of training programs this year to take you every step of the way through that process.
So, what are you waiting
for? Program size is very limited. Registering
through HerbRally gets you a $200 discount! How cool is that?! Use
the coupon code HRANDCMHS after application approval for your
discount and get ready to realize your dreams!
Tabert is a bio-regional herbalist, wildcrafter,
founder and director of herbal education at the Cedar Mountain Herb School, teaching from a lifetime
of personal and academic studies of plants and their environments.
She is a member of the American Herbalists Guild, the American Herb
Association, and is practicum supervisor and adjunct faculty at
Bastyr University. She has been teaching herbal medicine for 30
years, with plans to continue throughout her lifetime.
Thanks for listening!
Breitenbush Herbal Conference