The day at the camp traditionally starts with a morning meditation. After breakfast and the necessary morning rituals, the whole camp family gathers in the main tent for a pow-wow, a circle meeting where we talk about what will happen today and solve together everything practical for the running of the camp. To kick off this meeting and start the day, there is a short theatre performance. The morning is then devoted to dancing. The afternoon programs are different. There are dances, workshops, market, and one afternoon is dedicated to men’s, women’s and rainbow circles. In the early evening, there is free drumming and then dancing again.


We dance every morning and evening. The dances are led by local experienced teachers and the international guest for 2023 will be Rahmana Dziubany from Germany.   Traditionally, Zubin Nur from the Netherlands is part of the camp as a supporter not only of the dances.
Three times during the camp there is an afternoon dance session led by novice dance leaders. Thursday afternoon we traditionally dance the Aramaic Lord's Prayer.

Children's program

Even the youngest campers will find something to do. Our children’s team prepares a rich program every day. They play games, create, forge, go to the forest, and sometimes just fool around and just are. Teenagers and young adults have their own program.


The morning meditation is always led by one of our teachers, so it varies from day to day. Sometimes it is more of a breathing exercise, sometimes a silent meditation, Sufi practices, and other times maybe a more movement meditation with music or a warm-up. Then one morning, there is a traditional healing ritual.


Our theatre team prepares a thematic, educational, and above all, funny theatre for all age groups at the beginning of each day. If you are interested, you can join in the preparation of the show.


At least two afternoons are dedicated to shared workshops. Traditionally, there is a harmony singing workshop, a tea workshop, and various creative workshops.


In the early evening, we meet for drumming and other rhythmic improvisation, immersed in sound and possibly free dance.

Free evening

together around the fire, singing, sharing, or enjoying other forms of music and dance. The evening tends to be described as a ‘free evening,’ but it is not that there is no program. We are just creating an opportunity to meet on different and perhaps new levels.


One afternoon program is devoted to gathering in a women's, men's, or rainbow circle to share and support each other on topics that bring us together.


In one afternoon, we also share with the others what we make, create, or know. In this way, it is possible to offer one’s art or, on the contrary, to acquire someone else’s art.