EPI Consultations and Coaching

In light of the emotional impacts of climate change, we want to remind you that EPI offers consultations and coaching for people wanting to use ecopsychology in their life and work. Contact us to learn more.

  • Feeling emotionally impacted by what’s happening to our planet?

  • Want to learn how to apply nature to help your clients, patients and students?

  • Seeking to deepen your spiritual life with nature-based practices and teachings?

  • Curious to discover some key tricks to improve climate communications and strategy?

EPI’s consultations provide support on topics ranging from climate strategy and working with the emotions of climate change, to leadership, and utilizing nature for health and therapeutic purposes. Through teaching, coaching and counseling, our one-on-one and team consultations empower you to apply ecopsychology to inspire meaningful change in your personal life, community and work.

Dennis Kiley is the founder of the EcoPsychology Initiative (EPI), where he teaches, consults, and offers trainings. This work is informed by his background as a psychotherapist, mindfulness teacher, outdoor educator, consultant and group facilitator. He is committed to using nature to educate, empower and inspire thriving for people and the planet.

Dennis approaches his coaching and consulting work from a holistic perspective. He meets clients where they are, offering individualized support to help each person or group find healing and regenerative solutions for their goals. Working relationally, Dennis uses ecopsychology to help clients become aware of what they are needing, what isn’t working, and strategies for more positive impact.

Dennis lives on the coast of Maine with his family, surrounded by the mountains, woods and waters of Acadia National Park. Dennis is one of the founders and ongoing executive committee board member of A Climate To Thrive, an organization committed to making all of Mount Desert Island energy independent by 2030.

“Between out of control bushfires in Australia and rising sea levels isolating neighborhoods in Key Largo, Florida, it’s difficult not to be preoccupied by changes in climate around the world. Concern, though, can become obsessive and almost debilitating, which is an issue Dennis Kiley is addressing in his EcoPsychology Initiative.”

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