Frequently Asked Questions

We do offer rental space under certain conditions. The activities at Sage Mountain are very specific to its mission statement, so that the quality and spirit of our facility can be maintained. Please contact us directly for more details.
No. We are an education center focused on sustainable and holistic lifestyles. We offer overnight accommodations and retreats through AirBnB (online bed and breakfast) for those wishing to experience an off-grid, sustainably designed environment.
Workshops and classes vary year to year depending on many factors. Please see our News and Events page. Scheduled tours happen all year.
Sage Mountain Center is a Limited Liability Company (LLC) supported by Christopher and Linda’s work at the center and in the community.
Sage Mountain Center is a small facility with a small staff. Occasionally, additional teachers are brought in when their expertise and talent are needed and are compatible with Sage Mountain Center’s purpose.
Yes. We provide consultation services on new projects or upgrading existing structures to steer people through the maze of information regarding sustainable living. Our workshops are geared towards teaching you how to do it yourself. We continue to have contractors, architects, and developers attend our workshops, and we do maintain a list of Montana businesses and individuals interested in sustainable matters. Many people like to first tour Sage Mountain Center to get ideas for themselves.
We are not an intentional community. We are a small organization offering a unique service to others. We occasionally have interns depending on Sage Mountain Center’s projects and needs.
Sage Mountain Center is located on 110 acres and borders national forest on two sides. We endeavor to keep program participation to a maximum of 20 people for workshops, 30 people for theater-style seated events, and approximately 12 for overnights.
No. Although the founders of Sage Mountain Center are familiar with western and eastern belief systems, the center does not affiliate itself with a particular organized religion. Rather, we seek to understand the nature of belief systems as a way of spiritual freedom. This spiritual freedom cannot be separated from our interaction with others and our environment. Understanding the believer and the thinker brings us closer to the universal mystery of who we are and why we are here.