What can you say about Safe Space and policing? (And a trigger warning)
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There is no ‘leadership team’ or ‘staff’ at the Crazy Camps. I (Klaas, the organizer) will participate in the Crazy Camp activities just like the other participants. At best I am ‘primus inter pares’. And the same goes for example for the yoga facilitator if there is one, etc. We’re all in it together :) 
This having said, I do actively pursue my ambition to create every Crazy Camp as a welcoming and judgement-free space for all participants and with the help of all participants. Crazy Camps want to be a space where you feel empowered to try out new things – and equally a space where you feel empowered to not  participate in something if you feel too uncomfortable with it. No judgement! For example: during a Crazy Snow Camp, one evening we had a rice dish for dinner. I suggested that we would all eat with our hands from one big bowl (as is common in many countries on our planet) but for some of the participants this was beyond limits, so they ate from their own individual plates. No problem :)
Of course it is at all times your own responsibility to say (and act) ‘no’ when you feel ‘no’. You are invited (not forced) to challenge your own comfort zone and you commit to respecting the expressed boundaries of the others.
The Crazy Camps facilitate a state of absence of judgement and facilitate space holding. This, combined with the fact that at a Crazy Camp you are far away from your habitual social, geographical, relational and professional environment, makes it easier for you to drop the masks, express your authenticity (the full spectrum of it, not just the ‘pleasant’ colours) and experiment, without having to dread for the consequences.
The magic happens outside of your comfort zone and as stated before, at the Crazy Camp you will feel facilitated, not forced, to make that step.
Nevertheless it can happen that you get triggered during the Crazy Camp. If that happens, there is no need to ignore or hide it; on the contrary, your expression of being triggered is welcome. It is an invitation for the group to hold space for you and not judge; and at the same time an invitation for you to connect with your feeling and to research what is inside you that caused you to be triggered. This is potentially a liberating and transformative experience for you and for the others.
This does certainly not mean that the intention is to trigger you on purpose! But let’s face it, it is impossible to predict who will be triggered by what. Things that pass almost unnoticed for one, trigger (or touch) the other. It is impossible to avoid that some people might be triggered during the Crazy Camp experience.
I would like to add the following. I try to be very aware of, and spread awareness of sexism, racism and queer phobia and of how these things traumatise individuals and society as a whole. If a participant expresses themself in a sexist, racist or queer phobic way, the idea is to not judge that participant but rather facilitate them in embodying why a world without sexism, racism and queer phobia is a better place for everybody.
As I said I try to be as aware as I can, and also to be aware of how everybody experiences situations differently. But I am a middle age white European male (and thus member of the most privileged group on this planet) so I have many blind spots and if you feel the urge to point me out to them I encourage you to do so.