The organisation

At the moment we are about to found an international non-profit organisation as the legal base for The Wildliving Project.

The next steps may include the foundation of a non-profit endowment association as the sponsorship for the work of Wildliving.

We are thankful for any help and if you feel you may be able to support here please contact us :)

Our Team

Currently we are a small team of five keeping the organisation of Wildliving alive. Though there are many more people both supporting and carrying this vision. We are grateful for the extended circle which is somewhere in the background and for everyone who will come and join when the time is right :)

Rose found her way back to wilderness and the native lifeway in 2013 when she started her Wilderness Paedagogy Training in Austria and then continuing in Germany for some more turns of the seasons. After only one introductory weekend seminar for wilderness skills she found the courage to completely change and transform her life, and hasn‘t stopped since.
Her roles both with Wildliving and other nature connected projects circle around communication, technical and organizational implementation and creating spaces for Being. She loves to connect the world of technology (where she studied and worked in for many turns) and the world of nature-connection.
Rose participated in a lot of different wilderness experiences over the years and spent several longer immersions in the wilderness for up to two mooncycles. Her speciality is on following the Way of the Guardian and Scout.







..coming soon..

Silje studied psychology and social anthropology and holds degrees in eco therapy & herbal medicine. Her role in both wildliving and other nature projects is the intuitive, nurturer, storyteller, mindset coach & wildernessguide, guiding people in a playful & intuitive way back to their naturalness & natural instinct.

Silje grew up living close to a nature reserve in southeast Norway with her sisters and parents where moose, wolf and red-deer were her closest friends. She developed a deep connection to nature, tracking wild animals -  often so close she could touch them. Learning the language of the animals and nature, tuning in to trees, plants and living like a native without electricity and running water for many years. In 2010 she gave all of her belongings away and started a long slow peacewalk for 5 years, where as one year without talking or being connected to internet or society. She had many near death experiences living mostly alone in the wilderness of Australia, Africa & South America learning to survive on her own surrounded by predators and wildlife.
The last ten years she continued walking, learning, teaching & studying in communities – tribes that are living in tune with nature, researching community therapy rituals, natural medicine and rewilding in different tribes like the Khoisan/ San bushmen people in Namibia (the oldest people), the Aboriginal people in Australia and the Dagara people in Burkina Faso.
Today she lives near a permaculture village in Stjärnsund Sweden. She loves to hold rituals, climb trees, dance, sing and teach rewilding to children and grown ups.
In this life she would like to open up for increased NATURE between people - what increases the contact with one's own body and presence, increases belonging between people and other creatures, and sensuousness.

Andris Fågelviskare, the "Birdwhisperer", was born and raised in a small village in Sweden. From the start he carried a deep longing to connect with animals of all kinds. From gathering insects as temporary pets, to observing the birds, hedgehogs and squirrels who lived in the garden. As he grew older he started to venture further out into the surrounding landscapes, learning on his own the habits of the different animals, and how to track them. During this time he learned to imitate the calls of more than a hundred different bird species, later earning him the nickname “Birdwhisperer”. Through the connection with the animals and the landscape, he started seeing the world with new eyes. He experienced a feeling of home-coming, of remembering a different life. It took him on a journey of discovering what is beyond our “civilized” society.

To witness the rapid deforestation around him and how wild creatures were treated either as pest or resources to extract, he grew increasingly worried for the future. In the eyes of the wildlife he encountered, he saw the vision of a very different landscape. A place were nature is left to care for itself. And where people live as an intrinsic part of that ecosystem, similar to how our ancestors once lived. Ever since, this vision guided his actions. In the later years, he grew a relationship with a wild wolf-pack, trusting him enough to sometimes let him come close to them. To him the wolf is a great teacher for us to remember our connection to our wildness, to remember our belonging with all life.

His expertise lays in understanding the connections within ecosystems - to communicate with the animals and to read the landscape, understanding what it needs to regain balance and health. He wishes to serve as a bridge between humanity and nature, and inspire others to connect with the wild around them.