WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. – Rosalyn L. Bruyere, a healer, clairvoyant and medicine woman who regularly teaches and participates in research, will speak at several locations in Winston-Salem on Jan. 23-26.
The events are sponsored by the Program for Holistic & Integrative Medicine at Wake Forest University School of Medicine and the N.C. Triad Affiliate of the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation.
Bruyere is founder and director of the Healing Light Center in Sierra Madre, Calif. She is involved in research at the University of Arizona, Children’s Memorial Hospital in Chicago and the Kennedy-Krieger Institute at John Hopkins University. The talks are open to the public, but some require advance registration.
Jan. 23, 3-5 p.m., Allegacy Federal Credit Union Community Room, 1691 Westbrook Plaza Drive: “Using Energy Healing in the Treatment of Breast Cancer.” Open to breast cancer survivors and their friends and families. Registration is encouraged. Call 336-716-2255 or email Susan King at email@example.com.
Jan. 24, 11:30-1 p.m., Hospice and Palliative Care Center, 101 Hospice Lane: “The Wisdom of the Medicine Wheel: Implications for healing and end-of-life care.” For information, call Beverly Isley-Landreth (ext. 329) or Diane Spaugh (ext. 318) at 336-768-3972.
Jan. 25, 5:30 p.m., BestHealth at Hanes Mall: “Staying Healthy After Chronic Illness.” Registration required. Call 336-716-2255 or register on-line at www.besthealth.com/seminars.
Jan. 26, noon to 1 p.m., Douglas D. Brendle Integrative Medicine Seminar, Kitty Hawk Room, Piedmont Plaza One, 1920 W. First Street: “Using Energy Medicine in the Treatment of Pediatric Patients.” For information, contact Thomas Arcury, Ph.D., at 336-716-9438 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Media Contacts: Karen Richardson, email@example.com, or Shannon Koontz, firstname.lastname@example.org, 336-716-4587.
Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center is an academic health system comprised of North Carolina Baptist Hospital and Wake Forest University Health Sciences, which operates the university’s School of Medicine. The system comprises 1,187 acute care, psychiatric, rehabilitation and long-term care beds and is consistently ranked as one of “America’s Best Hospitals” by U.S. News & World Report.