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Charles Eisenstein

Charles Eisenstein is a visionary, public speaker and the author of several books. His work has been highly influential for us. In a time of social and ecological crisis, what can we as individuals do to make the world a better place? From a variety of angles, he explores humanity's transition from separation to interbeing.

Interview with Charles Eisenstein

Charles Eisenstein 1

If you haven’t heard or read anything from him, this interview from the documentary Living The Change is a good starting point. It outlines the main themes of his work and gives a pretty good idea about his vision.


We encourage you to dive deeper into the work of Charles Eisenstein by reading his books. A good one to start with is The More Beautiful World Our Hearts Know is Possible. He tries to offer most of his work free of charge—so you can even read his books online.

In a time of social and ecological crisis, what can we as individuals do to make the world a better place? This inspirational and thought-provoking book serves as an empowering antidote to the cynicism, frustration, paralysis, and overwhelm so many of us are feeling, replacing it with a grounding reminder of what’s true: we are all connected, and our small, personal choices bear unsuspected transformational power. By fully embracing and practicing this principle of interconnectedness—called interbeing—we become more effective agents of change and have a stronger positive influence on the world.

With research and insight, Charles Eisenstein details how the quantification of the natural world leads to a lack of integration and our “fight” mentality. He advocates for expanding our exclusive focus on carbon emissions to see the broader picture beyond our short-sighted and incomplete approach. The rivers, forests, and creatures of the natural and material world are sacred and valuable in their own right, not simply for carbon credits or preventing the extinction of one species versus another. 

Sacred Economics traces the history of money from ancient gift economies to modern capitalism, revealing how the money system has contributed to alienation, competition, and scarcity, destroyed community, and necessitated endless growth. Today, these trends have reached their extreme—but in the wake of their collapse, we may find great opportunity to transition to a more connected, ecological, and sustainable way of being.

Charles Eisenstein’s website offers inspiring texts, videos, podcasts and other resources about inner growth and cultural transformation.

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The documentary “THE WORLD IS US – Exploring Ways Into a Future Worth Living” portraits inspiring people who actively shape a cultural transformation, characterized by self-reflection, humanity and sustainable thinking.

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