What is a Rite of Passage? A rite of passage is an empowering ceremony that brings self-awareness and spiritual growth to one’s personal and expanded life. It is supported by family and friends and is a sharing of ritual toward the purpose of the rite.
What are the benefits of a Rite of Passage? Benefits are many and different for each participant. Examples of benefits are: empowerment, healing on all levels, conscious awareness, assistance with healing various types of grief, strength to embrace change and challenges, and motivation to move forward in life.
What is involved in a Rite of Passage? When one prepares for a rite they are given an interview with the High Priestess and she will explain what will take place and what they need to do to get ready. Examples of specifics that need to be taken into consideration are the time of day or night that is appropriate to the rite, the date and moon cycle, as well as the colors associated with the chosen ceremony.
Participants may invite supportive guests if they like. The participant is provided with an escort to the rite, and a feast will be given in their honor to end the rite. If desired, guests may provide small celebratory gifts for them at the feast.
Who all is involved in the Rite? The High Priestess works with women, or men, that she has trained to provide assistance.
Types of Rites of Passage There are rites for all the notable transitions of your lives. Rites for embracing the age and growth cycles, birth, death, friendships, relationship bonding, healing rites, family rites and rites for beginnings and endings.
For individuals, re: age and growth cycles: Women:
For couples or multiple people:
Friendship Rites of Passage
Commitment Rites of Passage
Deepening your Spiritual Connection to God/Goddesses
If you have an idea for a Rite not listed, ask Dr. Ballard if it is possible.
What is the fee for a Rite of Passage? The fee for this life-altering Ceremony is $250. A $100 non-refundable deposit is payable at the time of booking. A portion of each fee will go to the Prince Rupert Wildlife Rehabilitation Center.