There are some yoga teachers who seem to possess an almost mystical ability to intuit their students’ needs, practically before the students know themselves what they are. They’re able to read bodies like other people read books. Apparently without effort, they act on what they see, weaving precise refinements and personalised cues into their guidance. In doing so they allow their students to connect deeper than ever before with their yoga practice and their own bodies.
Why would anyone try yoga blindfolded? Isn’t it difficult enough to breathe, find your alignment and balance without the added complication of not being able to see? Here are five really great reasons why practising yoga with a blindfold could in fact be a huge eye-opener for you…
Welcoming the beginning of new life… Spring welcomes change and renewal, in every new cycle, it creates an great chance to remove the inactivity of the winter and motivate us to change our habits, to find inspiration of a “new you”… ans as in nature everything blooms around us, so do we!
In today’s fast moving life where most of our time is spent between workplace and home one is hardly left with any time for stress control or exercise. Yoga can be a perfect solution for those who are in a fix about life. Yoga is not confined to any age or time. There is no restriction to find a proper place for Yoga. You can do it anywhere you like it.
Why do yoga? For fitness, flexibility, stress-relief or well being? All great reasons. But what those who come to yoga find, perhaps unexpectedly, is that yoga is a powerful tool to learn more about yourself. In doing so, it helps you connect with your true nature. In yoga we call this concept of self-study swadhyaya.
The word ‘yoga’ comes from Sanskrit and means ‘to yoke’ or ‘to unite’. Yoga is a physical, spiritual and meditative practice that helps us to cultivate unity and equilibrium between the physical body and the mind; it has ability to bring calm and equanimity to our daily lives.