When people think about yoga, strength isn’t always the first thing that comes to mind. But this doesn’t mean it can’t or shouldn’t be a part of your practice!
Yoga is a mental, spiritual, and physical practice that started in India. A definitive objective of rehearsing yoga is to accomplish calm in the spirit and mind and making this objective reachable through meditation and yoga postures.
One of the first yoga classes I ever attended was because a friend convinced me to go with her to help me deal with stress after a difficult day.
Stress is an unavoidable part of life. In fact, the true definition of the term is that it’s simply the body’s reactions to life’s experiences.
We’ve heard about every rumor, complaint, myth and lie about yoga. We wanted to take a moment to clear up some of the most common myths we hear.
There’s no denying that yoga has many benefits. From weight loss to improving strength, flexibility, and mental wellbeing, it’s understandable why it’s so popular.
Meditation is a way to deal with training the mind, like how healthy is a way to deal with training the body.
From ancient times yoga is being practised as a spiritual and ascetic discipline.
Facial Yoga is a rebranded version of an old trend. Since then, at least in the 1990s, many forms of facial exercise, often known as face aerobics, have existed. Yogis such as Fumiko Takatsu, Gary Sikorski & Danielle Collins, the founder of Happy Face Yoga, have revived the practice.
Near the end of the first chapter of Patanjali’s Yoga Sutras describes the goal of yoga—samadhi. So, what is samadhi? You may have heard it defined in a few ways.