ENTER CURIOUS, LEAVE INSPIRED
Enter the beautiful oasis of Shambhala Fields, the nurturing soul of Lost Paradise. With an eclectic programme of activities including yoga, talks, workshops, healing arts and indigenous experiences, discover a world beyond the music line-up with a broad range of activities morning through to night to keep your mind & body stimulated.
Fueled by the power of inspiration & stimulation, our wellness programme will include yoga, meditation, bodywork and ceremonies with some of the best coaches in the business to rejuvenate, educate and restore your body & mind.
Awaken your divine sensual energy. A carefully curated programme of entertaining, informative and off the cuff workshops, you will be dazzled and inspired by both the expert’s and the passionate ones. Shared spaces & inspiring company will encourage you to keep the energy going from the moment you step out of Shambhala Fields.
Exchanging ideas is at the core of our mission. Enter the world of fascinating stories, talks, debates and live interview from artists, experts and boundary-pushing thinkers. From sustainability and mental health, to the science of ants & bees, this is a place where curiosity is key.
Lost Paradise is held on traditional Darkinjung land. ‘Boardi’ is our cultural space where a whole program of cultural activities takes place. From story telling through song, to aboriginal dance workshops to basketweaving, drumming and more. We are proud to work along side respected elders from the region and with whom Lost Paradise share a joint vision of the future. That is to connect people to people and people to place from ALL cultures and all walks of life.
A harmonious retreat for those seeking a little zen & personal enlightenment through the likes of astrology readings to massage & body work.
“Alongside the impressive smorgasbord of musical talent that the festival provided, there was a range of other activities that punters could attend. A yoga tent was almost always full and the sounds of laughing yoga could be heard across the grounds in the mornings. This tent was a haven for people to meditate and relax.”