The Circle of Peace labyrinth was inspired early on as Lisa researched labyrinths and expanded her experience. Lisa had installed several public labyrinths in the Classical and Chartres styles, but was drawn to create a labyrinth that combined elements of both. She found that while some clients preferred the long sweeping paths of the Classical designs, others enjoyed the frequent ¼ and ½ circle turns found in the Chartres labyrinth. Many people had a preference for a 7-circuit size. Thus, the Circle of Peace was created. This design has 7 circuits, 3 that are ½ circle, 2 that are ¼ circle and 2 that are full circle paths. Merging sacred geometric ratios of the medieval patterns and elements of the Classical, the Circle of Peace emerged as a contemporary design that appeals to a broad audience of users. Download a page that describes in further detail the symbolism and walking experience of the Circle of Peace design.
Inspired by the Baltic Wheel of northern Europe, the Dancing Woman labyrinth was birthed from Lisa’s creative curiosity as she was grieving the death of her mother. While the story of the labyrinth is a personal one, its appeal is wide and far reaching, especially in relation to cancer, healing and survival. Read the story and unique symbolism of the Dancing Woman design.
The Medieval Meander was designed to replicate the walking experience of the pavement labyrinth in the Chartres Cathedral in France, but in a 7-circuit pattern for use in smaller spaces. The Medieval Meander is based on the inner 7-circuits of the Chartres labyrinth and replicates the sacred geometric ratios and elements found in Chartres. The labyrinth also includes the perimeter lunations and six-petal rosette center that are unique to the cathedral labyrinth. This pattern in one of several 7-circuit medieval variations that are popular choices for both portable and permanent installations.
Inspired by an experience at a Labyrinth Society conference, Lisa was intrigued to create a labyrinth pattern where two people could walk (or dance!) the entire labyrinth while walking side-by-side on adjacent paths. Doodling, trial and error resulted in the Partner Stroll, a fun and unique design that lends well to conversational strolling and general fun. This labryinth can also be used for individual walking. Download information that shows the walking process.