Pocket Project: Restoring A Fragmented World – Kosha Joubert (CEO PP) & Thomas Hübl (Founder PP) in Conversation
September 20, 2021
The Pocket Project envisions that by integrating collective trauma, we can heal the wounds from the past and shift humanity towards a path of emergence and evolutionary development.
The Pocket Project works to restore fragmentation by addressing and integrating individual, ancestral, and collective trauma. In this informative discussion, Thomas Hübl speaks with Pocket Project CEO Kosha Joubert about:
- How we can create, step by step, the right circumstances for healing collective trauma through awareness and integration processes
- Healing the wounds from the past and shifting humanity towards a path of collaboration, innovation, and emergence
- Holding the privilege of giving back to society when we have the means, the time, the energy, and the skills
- The Pocket Project envisions that by integrating collective trauma, we can heal the wounds from the past and shift humanity towards a path of emergence and evolutionary development.
Kosha Anja Joubert serves as CEO of the Pocket Project. She holds an MSc in Organisational Development, is an experienced facilitator, coach, and consultant, and has worked extensively in the fields of systems regeneration, intercultural collaboration, and trauma-informed leadership. Kosha grew up in South Africa under Apartheid and has been dedicated to transformational edgework ever since. She has authored several books and received the Dadi Janki Award (2017) for engaging spirituality in life and work and the One World Award (2020) for her work in building the Global Ecovillage Network to a worldwide movement reaching out to over 6000 communities on all continents.
Thomas Hübl is a teacher, author, and international facilitator whose lifelong work integrates the core insights of the great wisdom traditions and mysticism with the discoveries of science. Since the early 2000s, he has been leading large-scale events and courses that focus on the healing and integration of trauma, with a special focus on the shared history of Israelis and Germans. He has worked with tens of thousands of people worldwide through workshops, multi-year training programs, and online courses. He has been teaching workshops and presenting trainings for Harvard Medical School since 2019. He is the author of the book Healing Collective Trauma: A Process for Integrating Our Intergenerational and Cultural Wounds.