Emily Webb


Emily's greatest joy is connecting with people at a deeper level. 

         Her life has been a lattice with the threads of medical work, spiritual work, and end-of-life spirituality            weaving together in holistic, sacred ways.    

With the increasing dysfunction of our current healthcare model, more and more people can no longer afford expensive health insurance.  Even when we have insurance, a lot of services are not covered. 


Also, the current medical system does not allow physicians to spend quality time with  their patients.  This negatively impacts the quality of care the physicians can provide. 


Dr. Webb opted out of the insurance system so she can provide compassionate, holistic care at a reasonable cost to people who want it. 


Dr. Webb has more than 20 years of clinical experience.  She practices in Northern Colorado serving Fort Collins, Loveland, Windsor and nearby areas.  She is board certified with American Board of Foot and Ankle Surgeons.      

Mindfulness Teacher

We normally function out of our survival fight-flight-freeze mode when we are under stress.  Without retraining our brain, when triggered, we would most likely react from a fear-based model rather than respond with clarity and wisdom.  


Using practical skills, Emily will help you find the inner compass in you so there is more clarity, peace and joy in your life.  


Emily is a certified mindfulness meditation teacher, by the Mindfulness Meditation Teacher Certification Program (MMTCP) under spiritual teachers Jack Kornfield and Tara Brach.   


She teaches and guides people virtually, and meets with people in Northern Colorado serving Fort Collins, Loveland, Windsor and nearby areas.  

End of Life Consultant

Facing death can be the most spiritually evolving process one can go through.  We should honor this process instead of avoiding or resisting it.  


Death is not the opposite of life. It is part of life.  Our modern society tends to view death and dying as something abnormal or worse, a "failure."  This view of resistance adds unnecessary suffering to the dying and the family.  In fact, it is a natural process and it is something we will all go through.  


Instead of avoidance or resistance, we should honor the process, as any other stage of our lives.  We don't have to wait until we receive the diagnosis of a terminal illness before we tell someone we love them, or we forgive them.  We should also learn to love and forgive ourselves, and to let go of expectations, regrets and things we have no control over.   


Emily is a trained member of International End-of-Life Doula Association.  


Emily is currently in a Franciscan School of Theology master's program.  She is also in a credentialed psychedelic-assisted therapy training program.  


What is an end-of-life doula?


What can death and dying teach us