A rejuvenating weekend of yoga, farm fresh food, and charming, rustic accommodation by the California coastline.
April 17 - 19 2020
$850 Per Person
April 17 - 19 2020
You'll ease into the day with an invigorating morning yoga class followed by a hearty, wholesome breakfast. Today is your time to explore the area, go wine tasting, hike in ancient redwoods, take a drive to the coast or just stay put and relax! You'll then wind down the evening with a restorative evening yoga class followed by a tasty dinner.
The Land’s facilitators design a photo scavenger hunt that will lead you into an adventure through the varied topography and micro climates of the 160 acre property, culminating in a fun, interactive presentation of the photos. Take amazing album cover photos, family portraits and instaGram worthy selfies with the Land’s animals and landmarks. 60 minute duration.
A Farm to Table Cooking Experience on the Land
Participants will Gather the morning’s harvest with chef Christina in our 5 acre farm/Gardens with our horticulturist Andy, learning his approach to growing produce and herbs in Anderson Valley's unique coastal climate. They you will be lead in the experience of making food with your own hands.
Hike into the Old Growth Redwoods
Hike into the 800 year old growth redwood forest to experience the changes in sensory input and how that affects the body, and opens you up for deeper vulnerability and connection.
Massage & Bodywork
Onsite therapists will offer multiple modalities to choose from!
Known for his joyful energy, skilled touch and sense of humor, Pete creates a spiritual yet light-hearted environment for his students to uncover the deeper benefits of yoga. Pete’s ability to compassionately guide students of all levels through a vigorous asana practice makes his classes amongst the most dynamic in the bay area. For newcomers and advanced practitioners yearning for a new adventure and challenge, let Pete be your guide!
The Land is a one of a kind 162-acre sanctuary at the intersection of the Pacific Coast and Mendocino’s Anderson Valley, 2.5 hours north of San Francisco. It’s where California gets wild and the scale becomes majestic with old growth redwoods, endless fields and rivers, great weather and lots of sunshine.
The 5 acre garden was original designed and built by part of the Findorn community in Scotland. In the shape of a mandala, the beds are aligned with the mooncycle in order to enhance the growth of the plants. The garden is completely organic and the source of food for their guest meals.
The Land’s food starts with the belief, “If there’s love in the food, people will love it,” so they call it ‘love to table”. They source a great deal of their produce from their 5-acre garden and also work with local providers to source some of the finest meats, poultry, seafood, fruits and vegetables in Northern California.
There is a certain magnetism to this piece of Northern California wilderness that has attracted travelers, wayseers and visionaries for nearly a century. Beginning with the native Tabete Pomo tribe which some records say had a nearby village dating back 5000 years, the natural beauty of the Land has been very generous with the people whose lives it’s touched.
The property was first developed by Mary Ward and her brother James Hanen in 1908, who started a lodging resort that continued to operate through the 40s and 50s. During this time, many of the cabins you see today were built. Irving Newman bought the land around 1957 and converted the property to El Rancho Navarro, a long-beloved children’s camp and modern-day resort.
Over the last few decades the property has been known as Shenoa, meaning in one of the Native American languages, “the peace you find in nature,” and has hosted teachers, innovators, celebrities, and corporate C.E.O’s alike.
Shared Dorm Room
Private Room | Shared Bathroom
Private Room | Private Bath
Shared Quad Room
Shared Double Room / Shared Bath
Shared Double Room / Private Bath
Address: 18501 Van Zandt Resort Road, Philo, CA 95466. This is 5 minutes from the town of Philo.
The Land is located approximately 30 miles from big “civilization.” This isolation and tranquility can deepen the experience possible during a stay at The Land yet can be a significant change in environment for many guests.
Historic trees of up to 300-years old dot the property, with the renowned Redwood Grove in Hendy Woods State Park, accessible from The Land by forest road. The Navarro River is a significant feature of The Land experience. Bordering the property for thousands of feet with the Rancheria, Anderson and Indian creek tributaries in close proximity to the property makes for great swimming holes and river walks. The miles of forested trails are great for hiking and exploring.
Designed and established with the help of Daily Bread, The Land’s garden will be a place for teaching and demonstration.
This rare and magnificent treasure is easily accessed, just 2 1⁄2 hours from San Francisco and just an hour from the Santa Rosa airport. It provides a perfect sanctuary of connection.
Internet and Phone Usage:
There is cell phone service at The Land, but it can be spotty. The Land also has wireless Internet available at no charge.
The Land has no medical services or pharmacy on site. If you will require medical attention or supplies during your stay, please come prepared to administer to your own needs.
Please check the weather report in advance of your stay. The Land gets cold in the winter and hot in the summer, so dress accordingly and bring layers when you can. Wear comfortable shoes We are in the great outdoors. Bring a swimsuit for the pool and hot-tub.
The Land is a non-smoking community and is permitted only in designated areas only. Fire safety is of the utmost importance. Smoking is not permitted in any indoor spaces such as accommodations or meeting rooms.
The front fields are managed for deer and wild turkey (we have quite a few), birds, and wildflowers. Plans to restore our many acres of timber land to its former glory are currently in development.
We realize there is a long way to go and many efforts we can make, and we do believe we are headed in the right direction