Life At Wolf Creek provides a space of sanctuary and peaceful reflection.  A stopping place to refresh and renew.  To remember what is vitally important in our lives and what is to be cherished in pure devotion.

This is where I thrive.  Where I feel most at home.  For this environment is the very soil of my being.  Each breath amidst the family of trees below me and the flow of Wolf Creek in front of me brings me home.  Home to all that I am.  Home to all that everything is.

We have forgotten our origins.  Our beginnings. Feeling the earth energy course up through our bodies we are reminded.

It is this essence that brings us health, well being and reminds us of the complex interconnection that sustains and connects all life.



Wolf Creek flows approximately 25 miles from its sources in the hills east of Grass Valley, California, to its confluence with the Bear River, forming a watershed approximately 78 square miles in area.  Unlike most rivers/creeks it flows primarily along a North-South axis and encompasses 13 distinct plant communities.

Populations of indigenous people in the Wolf Creek watershed were relatively high because of the land’s productivity and biodiversity. The Nisenan inhabited the Wolf Creek watershed and surrounding environs, and the Tsi Akim Maidu occupied lands to the north. These people are thought of today as being hunter/gatherers, but in fact they practiced a highly effective, minimally disturbing form of proto-agriculture. Descendants of the original Nisenan and Maidu inhabitants still live in the area.