Helping you feel more energised every day

Read on for more on how we might work together (one to one or as part of the Embodied Wellbeing community) to help you sleep better. You can also scroll down for immediate access to simple and effective self care ideas, resources and practices you can start implementing right now for instant results.

‘The weekly yoga nidras have made a huge impact on my quality of sleep. The weekly email always has useful wisdom and accessible and enjoyable self help ideas, depending on how much time you have to put in. And no pressure. You just do what feels right for you.’

Amy, Cornwall, UK READ MORE

Insomnia is awful

Lying in bed, wide awake and exhausted at the same time, calculating exactly how little sleep we’ll be getting even if we manage to finally nod off now.


With personal experience of chronic insomnia from primary school until my mid 20s, I love being able to use what I’ve learned to help my clients clients, the Embodied Wellbeing community and students sleep better.

In addition to supporting clients with psychosynthesis counselling and self care coaching, I’m a Senior Sleep Recovery Practitioner having done additional training with Lisa Sanfilippo (author of Yoga Therapy for Insomnia and Sleep Recovery).

As well as working with individuals online, before moving to Westport, Co Mayo, Ireland, I taught a weekly Sleep Yoga class at Benton Hall Golf & Country Club, Witham, Essex. I’ve also facilitated a Sleep Retreat at Westport Country Lodge Hotel and Sleep Yoga workshops.

‘Working with Eve helped me not only in the short term – improving my outlook and attitude to help me through a very difficult time – but also in the long term as I have taken to heart the lessons learnt and am feeling happier and more positive than I have ever felt before. Thank you, Eve.’


There is so much you can do to learn to help yourself

Part of the trouble with insomnia is that we can feel too tired to do the things we know could help but with practice, insomnia self help tools will become easy for you to implement and maintain.

Trauma recovery, while aided by rest and good sleep, can also be impacted as hypervigilance and other symptoms of PTSD, CPTSD or even general stress and anxiety can make it feel very challenging to LET yourself let go enough to sleep but this is something we can (gently and powerfully) work with too.

Mindfulness for sleep can be wonderful but needs to be paired with self-compassion. 

Whether you’re struggling to drop off or waking up earlier than you want, if you want better sleep and to feel more energised, I’d love to hear from you. 

Self-care coaching for insomnia can help you experiment with a range of tools for better sleep, putting into practice the ones that work best for you.

This will make it more likely that you’ll be able to sleep and wake up feeling refreshed.

Personally speaking, while I had to reprioritise my own self care for sleep with perimenopause and menopause, my own sleep is better than ever. I can implement mind/body and energy work tools to make it much easier to ease into sleep.

Self-care coaching for insomnia isn’t just about learning sleep hygiene and bedtime routines that will help you unwind before bed. It’s also about doing things throughout the day to make that later unwinding much easier.

All my work is collaborative so the choice about the direction we take and tools you learn is entirely up to you.

The fact that you’re reading this, looking for support and knowing you can improve things is a big step. 

Book your free telephone consultation

Read about being a sleep detective and other practical self care ideas to support you in sleeping better (BACP)

Read about sleep and mental health (BACP)

Watch my August 2020 interview with Jennifer Allen about sleep, yoga and Ayurveda HERE

Experiment with Ho’oponopono (a Hawaiian energy clearing practice), Metta (a trauma informed version of the Buddhist Loving Kindness meditation) and other heart centred practices to help you move from rumination and anxiety (about yourself, loved ones, certain groups and the world at large) to a sense of whole-hearted connection, compassion and personal peace HERE

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