Main Conference (University Center, Corwin Pavilion, University of California, Santa Barbara):
Pre-Conference and Conference Add-Ons (Please scroll down for pre-Conference schedule):
“Illuminating Your Own Creative Imagination” – Pre-Conference Workshop with Mary Dougherty (9:30am-12:30pm; lunch included). $35.00. Sold Out!
“The Letters of Joseph Campbell: An Epistolary Portrait of a Generation” – Lecture with Evans Lansing Smith at Pacifica’s Ladera Campus (4:00-5:00pm). $15.00.
Evening Reception, Three Companion Exhibitions, and Lecture on the C.G. Jung House with Andreas Jung (6:00-9:00pm). $25.00.
Saturday Evening Ticketed Dinner at UCSB’s University Center. $35.00.
Continuing Education Credits (CEC). $25.00.
Transportation Ticket. Shuttle for hotel guests staying in conference designated hotels in Santa Barbara only, to and from UCSB, twice daily, morning and evening, Thursday-Sunday. The additional cost for this service is $40.00 for the four days of the conference.
For the pre-conference events on Wednesday, shuttle services to and from conference designated hotels to the Ladera campus at Pacifica will be provided at no additional cost.
Attendees may also drive to UCSB and use their paid parking lots, local taxis, or ride share (Uber/Lyft).
$350.00 Pacifica Student Rate
$395.00 Pacifica Alumni, Full Time Students, & Senior Rate
$450.00 General Rate
Housing: Discounted housing rates are available at select hotels in close proximity to UCSB’s campus. Please contact the hotel directly to secure your rooms. Reduced rate accommodations are limited at each hotel, please register early.
Best Western Plus – South Coast Inn: $145-165/night. Please use this link to register. Rooms must be booked by March 4, 2019 for discounted rate. 805.967.3200 Courtyard Marriott – Santa Barbara-Goleta: $219/night. Please use this link to register. Rooms must be booked by March 6, 2019 for discounted rate. 800.228.9290 Hampton Inn – Goleta: $169/night. Please use this link to register. Rooms must be booked by March 4, 2019 for discounted rate. 805.681.9800 Kimpton Goodland: $199/night. Please use this link to register. Rooms must be booked by March 5, 2019 for special rate. 805.964.6241 Pacifica Suites (not affiliated with Pacifica Graduate Institute): $179/night. Please call 805.683.6722 for reservations. Must book by March 9, 2019 to receive special rate.
Please note: Conference meals are not included in the registrations fee. There is a campus food court adjacent to the conference space where meals can be purchased in addition to the rich dining life of local college town, Isla Vista, a short walking distance from UCSB campus.
Getting to Santa Barbara: Major airlines provide service into the Los Angeles International Airport located 90 miles south of Santa Barbara and into the Santa Barbara Municipal Airport, minutes from the UCSB Campus.
Santa Barbara Air Bus provides transportation to and from Los Angeles Airport (LAX) with stops in Goleta, CA, minutes from area hotels and UCSB campus.
Registrations will close Wednesday, March 20, 2019
The Art and Psyche Conference is designed to engage the imaginative processes of psychotherapists of all kinds alongside members of the art community in order to creatively expand one’s understanding of depth psychology. Bringing together professionals from various fields creates an environment of cross-fertilization and the opportunity to experience psychology through painting, music, poetry, and literature as well as through psychological theories and clinical practices. The work of C. G. Jung, particularly through his vividly illustrated The Red Book, will offer a historical backdrop that continues to inspire artists and psychotherapists individually and collectively.
Conference presentations revolve around the theme of “The Illuminated Imagination” which refers to The Red Book that many liken to a medieval manuscript. Through The Red Book, it is possible to see the unfolding of one person’s psychological journey with relevance for the process of individuation today and into our shared future. In The Red Book artists have discovered inspiration in developing creative productions and psychotherapists have found a depth of meaning and guidance in the day-to-day practice of clinical work. The conference itself will function as an emergent community through the interaction of the participants in large group plenaries, performances, small group break-outs, and workshops. It is our experience from three previous conferences that such interactions have a synergistic and enlivening effect on all who attend.
As a result of attending this program, participants will:
Be able to articulate an understanding of depth psychology in dialogue with the arts and artistic imagination.
Understand ways in which depth psychological methods, particularly arts-based methods, assist in the practice of psychotherapy.
Consider how the use of C.G. Jung’s method of “active imagination” may be used in psychotherapy, in personal growth, and in artistic practice.
Learn the value of the reflective function within large and small group processes as it unfolds throughout the course of the conference.
Deepen an understanding of the meaning and value of dreams in psychotherapy and in creating art.
Consider the importance of individual dreams and the significance of dreams within groups through daily Social Dreaming Matrices.
Consider the many ways of knowing one’s self through body, mind, emotion, brain and various art forms along with the natural world.
Sonu Shamdasani Keynote Presentation by The Red Book editor, professor, scholar and historian of psychology
Jung’s Visual Turn
The years from 1915 onwards could be characterized as Jung’s ‘visual turn,’ in which he articulated his fantasies into a symbolic, visual iconography, while also attempting to develop a hermeneutic by which this could be understood. His understanding of the psychological significance of his own images in turn formed the key through which he came to read and interpret cross-cultural symbolism. This talk looks at the co-constitution of the exoteric science of complex psychology and Jung’s hidden visual iconography.
Ann Taves and Craig Stephenson Jung, the Illuminated Imagination, and Visionary Experience
Panel discussion featuring noted scholars in dialogue, including audience Q&A:
Guiding Presences and the Emergence of Analytic Psychology as a New Psycho-Spiritual Path
Jung stands in a psychological tradition that was premised on a dissociative understanding of the self and intensely interested in ‘automatisms,’ i.e., “co-activecenter[s] of autonomy” that existed alongside the primary self. In early 1913, shortly after his break with Freud, Jung did something that Janet, James, Flournoy, and others in this tradition did not do. He embarked on a period of inner exploration in which he entered into his dreams and fantasies through a process that – in effect – allowed seemingly real “secondary personalities” to emerge through a process he later called “active imagination.” This talk will consider Jung not as “psychologist of religion,” but as the founder of a new psycho-spiritual movement, who like other founding figures, was guided by “presences,” resisted his “calling,” interacted with close associates who facilitated the process, and ultimately chose to position the new path as a process of transformation that – he argued – lay at the heart many other traditions.
Jung reading Gérard de Nerval’s Aurélia
The French Romantic poet Gérard de Nerval explored the irrational with lucidity and exquisite craft, and C. G. Jung regarded those explorations as a work of “extraordinary magnitude.” During the years of his greatest creativity, Nerval suffered from madness, for which he was institutionalized eight times. Eventually, at the request of his physician, he wrote his visionary memoir Aurélia in an ambivalent attempt to emerge from these psychotic episodes. In Aurélia, Nerval acknowledges the value of his medical treatment and, at the same time, asserts that his doctor’s psychiatric strategies and scientific vocabulary relegate his visionary convictions and his inner voice to a mental illness from which he may be released only through atonement. He published the first part of Aurélia in La Revue de Paris in January 1855. The second part and then the entire book were published posthumously in that same year. Almost a century later, in 1945, Jung delivered a lecture on Aurélia at the Psychological Club in Zürich. In his lecture, Jung pondered why Nerval was not able to make use of his visionary experiences in his own life. At the same time, Jung emphasized the validity of Nerval’s visions, attempting to differentiate a psychology of a work of art separate from the psychology of the artist.
SEEKING WHOLENESS: An Opening Reception and Gallery Exhibit featuring the Works of Mary Conover
On display at UCSB College of Creative Studies
Saturday, April 6, 2019
An exhibition of works by artist Mary Conover, exploring the creative imagination and artistic evolution of a practicing artist. Presenting works in a variety of mediums and experimental formats, including painting, collage, photography and digital photomontage. A selection of the artist’s notebooks and a short video will document her work, synthesizing scientific and spiritual inquiry with a passion for open wilderness. Through her process of investigation and discovery, the potential for individual transformation through art unfolds.
BOOK LAUNCH AND AUTHOR SIGNING:
Thursday, April 4th, 1:00pm History of Modern Psychology: Lectures Delivered at ETH Zurich Volume 1: 1933-1934, edited by Ernst Falzeder
Saturday, April 6th, 1:15pm The Human Soul (Lost) in Transition at the Dawn of a New Era by Erel Shalit (hosted by volume contributor, Nancy Furlotti)
PANEL & BOOK LAUNCH: The Art of C.G. Jung
BOOK LAUNCH OF THE ART OF C.G. JUNG and RECEPTION will immediately follow this Friday afternoon panel. Participants will have the opportunity to purchase this new volume, “meet and greet” the authors, and have copies signed. For this celebratory event, doors will open from the panel session onto the outdoor patio of the University Center overlooking the UCSB estuary.
Unearthing Jung’s Visual Work: An Inside Report from 20 years of Research
C.G. Jung’s life was deeply entrenched in visual work and thinking. However, he published very few images of his visual work during his lifetime. Accordingly his creative output remained scantily documented in the edition of the Collected Works. His memoir (Memories, Dreams, Reflections) mentions a number of objects but without reproductions. Consequently, Jung’s artistic oeuvre and its significance for his lifework fell into oblivion for a considerable number of years. Ulrich Hoerni in 1993 began to pick up the pieces of this lost treasure, tracing the whereabouts and the history of Jung’s rich creative legacy. The project of inventorying and re-constructing the remaining corpus of Jung’s visual works in many aspects resembled the assembly of an unknown jigsaw puzzle of a lot of small pieces of text and visual sources. Based on concrete examples, this presentation will demonstrate what questions, problems and surprises the quest for the identification and classification of the objects brought, and what principles were applied when presenting this material in the publication of The Art of C.G. Jung.
Thomas Fischer and Bettina Kaufmann
New Discoveries on Jung and the Arts
With the exhibition at the Venice Biennale in 2013, Jung’s The Red Book has gained wide recognition in the world of art. The facsimile edition first published in 2009 and subsequent books and articles that have come into the literature by a host of Jungians have made transparent the psychological wealth of the experiment that was at the source of Jung’s lifework. At the same time, it still remained largely unknown to what extent the man who never wanted to be considered an artist drew on an in-depth knowledge and engagement with the history and contemporary context of the arts. Research for The Art of C.G. Jung has shown that Jung, in fact, was an ardent collector of prints and cut-outs from art magazines, and had studied literature on the history of art to a much broader extent than previously known. While mostly remembered for his critical stance towards the abstract and object-dissolving styles in modern arts, Jung actually drew on the very same sources and stylistic influences from world art as those he so strongly criticized. In light of these new findings, the imaging of Jung as simply rejecting of modern art in general needs correction, and his own visual oeuvre can be placed alongside some of the very avant-garde of his time.
More than Art: Discovering Jung’s Mediums, Techniques and Creative Process
The art mediums Jung used and the contexts in which he created awaited research after The Red Book facsimile was released. Jill Mellick went in search of these. Andreas Jung and Jost Hoerni worked closely with her. With help from the Foundation for the Works of C.G. Jung, the Bollingen Foundation, and Jost Hoerni, samples of pigments and infinitesimal paint flakes from The Red Book allowed a conservation scientist to establish that Jung had used his exquisite pigments (still at the Tower at Bollingen) for The Red Book, not just for wall paintings. Huge magnifications of DigitalFusion’s original scans of The Red Book permitted close study of Jung’s painting and calligraphy techniques. Jung’s approach to his use of many mediums across his lifespan reflects his commitment and ability to both surrender to and skillfully use challenging materials. While he did, indeed, create unique art, he engaged in the process as a form of contemplation in order to explore his inner world. The result is, indeed, more than art.
PRE-CONFERENCE SCHEDULE OVERVIEW
Wednesday, April 3, 2019
Mary Dougherty Illuminating Your Own Creative Imagination: An Experiential Workshop
This Pre-Conference Workshop is Sold Out!
9:30 am – 12:30 pm. Includes lunch. Hosted at Pacifica’s Ladera Lane Campus.
Informed by Jung’s theory of active imagination and his practice of the image, this experiential workshop will enable participants to deepen their own active imaginal attitude in relationship to unconscious content, as it emerges within their own creative practice – analytic, academic or artistic. Using journal writing and image making exercises, participants will evoke an imaginal play space within which they can access and make use of their own emotional states and bodily sensations to connect to and release emerging psychic conditions into expressive forms. Within this created space, participants will further explore the function of their creative practice within their own lives as well as the ways their creative practice functions to enrich the life of their community. Participants will be invited to carry forward their active imaginal attitude into the Art and Psyche Conference IV in order to receive and embody ideas and intuitions sparked by their experiences of “The Illuminated Imagination.”
1:30 pm – 4:00 pm
A variety of tours described below will be offered at the Pacifica Ladera Lane and Lambert Road campuses (at no charge). All tours will begin at the Ladera campus. Buses from the designated conference hotels will transport those interested to Ladera and shuttles will then transport participants to the Lambert campus (just a few minutes away). Parking at the Lambert campus is restricted. If you are driving, please park at Ladera and catch the shuttle to Lambert.
OPUS Archives and Research Center Tours and Gallery Hours at Pacifica’s Ladera Lane Campus.
Tours: 1:30 – 1:50; 2:30 – 2:50; 3:30 – 3:50 (sign-up sheets available in the lobby )
Gallery Hours (with Curator Devon Deimler): 1:30 – 4:00 (attendees may arrive any time between these hours)
Joseph Campbell Library tours with Special Collections and Reference Librarian Richard Buchen at Pacifica’s Lambert Road Campus will also be offered during this time frame. Shuttles to the Lambert Campus will run from Ladera Campus please arrive or park at the Ladera Campus.
Guided Tours of Pacifica’s Lambert Campus with Dr. Michael Sipiora, Clinical Psychology Core Faculty Member. Dr. Sipiora will guide guests through the Mediterranean inspired landscape and provide historical overviews. (Two tours will be offered, 1:30-2:30 pm and 3:00-4:00 pm. Guided Tours are limited to 15 people. Please arrive early to the Ladera Campus to secure your spot; shuttles will be provided to the Lambert Campus).
Following the afternoon tours at the Lambert campus, shuttles will transport participants back to Ladera for the evening events.
2:30 pm – 3:30 pm Tri-Obelisk: Funerary Ritual a guided tour by Susan Weir-Ancker of this Ladera campus sculpture.
4:00 pm – 5:00 pm The Letters of Joseph Campbell: An Epistolary Portrait of a Generation Lecture with Evans Lansing Smith at Pacifica’s Ladera Campus.
5:00 pm – 6:00 pm Book Launch, The Letters of Joseph Campbell: An Epistolary Portrait of a Generation with signing by Evans Lansing Smith, Ladera Campus.
6:00 pm – 9:00 pm Wine and Cheese Reception (6:00 pm-7:00 pm) with the opportunity to view three companion exhibitions and enjoy a lecture on the architecture of the C.G. Jung House with Andreas Jung and Museum with Susanne Eggenberger-Jung.. (Presentation at 7:00 pm) Pacifica’s Ladera Campus.
THREE COMPANION EXHIBITS AT LADERA CAMPUS:
Housing Jung, photographs of the Kusnacht House taken and collected by Andreas Jung. Curatorial assistance by Cheryle Van Scoy.
A Utopia for Space and Time to Think curated by Eranos Foundation Scientific Secretary Dr. Riccardo Bernardini.
Introducing Jill Mellick: The Body and Soul of Creative Expression presented by OPUS Archives and Research Center. Additional information available here.
Buses will transport participants back to designated Santa Barbara hotels at the end of the evening’s events.
MUSEUM EXHIBIT: ILLUMINATED IMAGINATION: THE ART OF C.G. JUNG
On Display at UCSB’s Art, Design & Architecture Museum, January 12 – April 28, 2019 and throughout the conference. (Just a few steps from the Corwin Center, the conference venue)
Exhibit Overview This exhibition contains the majority of Jung’s artistic oeuvre, as well as many of his manuscripts and art books with annotations by Jung himself. It presents, for the first time, Jung’s original Red Book and his own drawings and sculptures within the context of his theories and the world of art they drew from.
Exhibit Description Carl Jung is best known for his fundamental contributions to our understanding of the human psyche. Throughout his experiences and discoveries the role of the visual arts was critical. While never calling himself an artist, he integrated painting, sculpting and even building as part of his long life. His most astonishing creation was The Red Book, a book he illustrated and hand-wrote in the manner of a medieval manuscript. This fascination with the Middle Ages began with his earliest childhood drawings of castles and continued to the tower of Bollingen, the retreat he designed and built on the shores of Lake Zurich. Early on, he painted landscapes filled with a transcendental longing that would imbue his mature analytical work. Jung was also well-versed in the conventional tastes of his day; but his vision quickly grew to include art from around the world and throughout time: ancient Assyrian reliefs, African sculpture, Native American Zuni dolls, Tibetan mandalas. Jung additionally knew many of the Dada artists who made their home in Zurich, but for Jung symbolic content was always of paramount importance.
MUSEUM EXHIBIT: THE ALCHEMY OF LIGHT
On Display at UCSB’s Mountain Gallery, January 15 – June 15, 2019
Exhibit Description This exhibition of paintings by Mary Conover investigates and sheds light on the connections between personal transformation, psychology and art. It details the story of Conover’s artistic journey and that of her grandmother Mary Conover Mellon who founded the Bollingen Series of books. Conover Mellon started the Bollingen Series with the intent to publish the complete works of Jung. Through Mary’s work, one can identify many ideas she inherited, consciously or subconsciously, from her grandmother.
Mary Conover grew up with major books by Jung surrounding her — on dreams, archetypes, yoga, art and alchemy. Much of what Mary considers to be her own personal alchemy occurs through the act of painting, which she sees as a transformative process, not only of materials but of her own spirit and psyche too. Her work can be viewed as an ongoing study of light, which is for her, a study of the self and the psyche.
This exhibition is focused on the story of the Bollingen Series and its influence on a modern contemporary artist.
The Art and Psyche Working Group; Pacifica Graduate Institute; Art, Design & Architecture Museum, University of California, Santa Barbara; The Foundation of the Works of C.G. Jung (Zurich); The Archive for Research in Archetypal Symbolism (ARAS); The International Association for Analytical Psychology (IAAP); Pacifica Graduate Institute Alumni Association (PGIAA)
Sonu Shamdasani, PhD, is a London-based author, editor, and Philemon Professor of Jung History at the Wellcome Trust Centre for the History of Medicine at University College. Shamdasani’s writings focus on Carl Gustav Jung (1875-1961), and cover the history of psychiatry and psychology from the mid-nineteenth century to current times. He edited for its initial publication a major work of Jung: The Red Book. Although well known by its title, until 2009 its contents had remained hidden from the public and from practicing psychotherapists. In 2003 Shamdasani founded, along with Stephen Martin, the Philemon Foundation, which sought to publish all of Jung’s works. Although Jung’s Collected Works had been published in twenty volumes, there were manuscripts and other works by Jung that remained unpublished.
Ulrich Hoerni was the first president and director of the Foundation of the Works of C.G. Jung, established in 2007, and is a former manager of the Executive Committee of the Community of Heirs of C.G. Jung. He earned a degree in architecture at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich (ETH). He is a co-editor of The Art of C.G. Jung and a grandson of C.G. and Emma Jung.
Bettina Kaufmann, PhD, studied art history, journalism, constitutional and international law at the Universities of Fribourg, Siena, Madrid, Boston and Oslo. She works as a freelance writer and provenance researcher in Zurich and has been a collaborator of the Foundation of the Works of C.G. Jung since 2013. She is a co-editor of The Art of C.G. Jung.
Thomas Fischer, PhD, studied history, political sciences, public and international in Zurich and Brussels. He has been a university lecturer and researcher at academic institutes in Zurich, Beirut, Vienna, Helsinki and Geneva, before becoming director of the Foundation of the Works of C.G. Jung, Zurich, in 2013. He is a co-editor of The Art of C.G. Jung and a great-grandson of C.G. and Emma Jung.
Jill Mellick, PhD, is the author of many books and articles including, most recently, The Red Book Hours: Discovering C.G. Jung’s Art Mediums and Creative Process. She is a contributing author to The Art of C.G. Jung. Earlier publications include Coming Home to Myself with Marion Woodman (for which she also did the paintings),The Art of Dreaming, The Natural Artistry of Dreams, and The Worlds of P’otsuni (with Jeanne Shutes). An Australian, she has in lived in and practiced as a Jungian-oriented psychologist in Palo Alto, California since 1984. She exhibits her art regularly; her most recent show was held at the Ren Brown Gallery. She founded and directed the Doctoral and Masters specializations in Creative Expression at Sofia University (previously ITP).
Craig E Stephenson, Ph.D., is a graduate of the C. G. Jung Institut Zürich, the Institut für Psychodrama auf der Grundlage der Jungschen Psychologie, Zumikon, and the Centre for Psychoanalytic Studies, University of Essex. His books include Possession: Jung’s Comparative Anatomy of the Psyche (2009/2016), Anteros: A Forgotten Myth (2011), and Jung and Moreno: Essays on the Theatre of Human Nature (2013). For the Philemon Foundation, he edited On Psychological and Visionary Art: Notes from C. G. Jung’s Lecture on Gérard de Nerval’s Aurélia (2015). He serves as Director of Training for the Jungian Psychoanalytic Association, New York City.
Mary Dougherty, MFA, ATR, NCPsyA, is a Jungian psychoanalyst and art psychotherapist in private practice in Chicago. She is the former President of the C.G. Jung Institute of Chicago and former Director of Training. She teaches in the Analyst Training Program in Chicago and elsewhere and has numerous articles published on analytical psychology. She lectures on the clinical uses of image making and active imagination and the impact of Jung’s thought upon creative development and artistic production. As a former printmaker and performance artist, Mary exhibited nationally and internationally, with venues including The George Eastman House, NY; Franklin Furnace, NYC; University of Chicago; Museo Contemporaneo, Sao Paolo. In 2001, she was awarded the “Lifetime Achievement in the Arts” award by the Chicago Women’s Caucus for the Arts.
Ann Taves, Ph.D., is Professor of Religious Studies at the University of California at Santa Barbara where she teaches courses on religious experience, new religious movements, and comparative worldviews and supervises the interdisciplinary Religion, Experience, and Mind Lab Group. She is the author of numerous books and articles, including Fits, Trances, and Visions: Experiencing Religion and Explaining Experience from Wesley to James (Princeton, 1999), Religious Experience Reconsidered (Princeton, 2009), and Revelatory Events (Princeton, 2016), a study of the emergence of three new spiritual paths: Mormonism, Alcoholics Anonymous, and A Course in Miracles. She is currently working with collaborators to develop and test a cross-cultural Inventory of Non-Ordinary Experiences.
From the south: Heading north from Santa Barbara on 101. Exit to Highway 217 (to Airport and UCSB). Stay left; enter campus at East Gate. Turn right at the roundabout on Mesa Ave. At the third traffic light, turn left onto Ocean Road. Continue on Ocean Road through the intersection of Ocean Ave at El Colegio Road. Turn left into Parking Structure #22. See map below.
From the north: Heading south toward Santa Barbara on 101, exit in Goleta at Glen Annie/Storke Road. Make a right off the exit ramp and continue south on Storke Road. Make a left onto El Colegio Road. Continue on El Colegio Road until the West Campus Entrance traffic light and bear right. At the next traffic light, turn right onto Ocean Road. Turn left into Parking Structure #22. See map below.
Pre-conference Events on Wednesday at Pacifica’s Lambert and Ladera Campuses. Please arrive to Ladera Campus for all events. Directions and map can be found here.
Full refunds for registrations will be provided up to 14 days prior to the event. Cancellations made 13-6 days prior will receive a 50% refund. There is no refund for registration cancellations made within 5 days of your arrival or if you do not show up or leave a program or event early. The Retreat at Pacifica reserves the right to cancel any program at any time. In this instance, you will be refunded in full.
Continuing Education Credit:
This program meets qualifications for 20 hours of continuing education credit for Psychologists through the California Psychological Association (PAC014) Pacifica Graduate Institute is approved by the California Psychological Association to provide continuing education for psychologists. Pacifica Graduate Institute maintains responsibility for this program and its content. Full attendance is required to receive a certificate.
This course meets the qualifications for 20 hours of continuing education credit for LMFTs, LCSWs, LPCCs, and/or LEPs as required by the California Board of Behavioral Sciences. Pacifica Graduate Institute is approved by the California Association of Marriage and Family Therapists (#60721) to sponsor continuing education for LMFTs, LCSWs, LPCCs, and/or LEPs. Pacifica Graduate Institute maintains responsibility for this program/course and its content. Full attendance is required to obtain a certificate.
For Registered Nurses through the California Board of Registered Nurses this conference meets qualifications of 20 hours of continuing education credit are available for RNs through the California Board of Registered Nurses (provider #CEP 7177). Full attendance is required to obtain a certificate.
It is the Institute’s goal is to make facilities, programs, and experiences accessible to all members of the community. The Institute works individually with those who are disabled to determine how individual needs can best be met. For additional information regarding Disability Services, please visit https://www.pacifica.edu/student-services/disability-services/.
For additional information, including travel, cancellation policy, and disability services please visit our general information section.
Shuttles will be provided from UCSB parking areas to the main conference location for those needing special assistance.