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Loving Kindness Yoga Practice For Self-Love
Whether you’re spending this Valentine’s day feeling loved-up or lonely, there’s one key thing to remember when it comes to love: loving yourself has to come before anything else. Indeed, it may sound self-centered, but every single thing we do – including caring for others, loving others, giving selflessly and doing good in the world – comes from within us. Think of yourself as a natural spring of water – the more cared for, pure, strong and loved the spring is, the better quality its water will be.
A spring left to crumble and fill with dirt is likely to produce poor quality water, or no water at all. There are lots of everyday ways we can show ourselves love and care, including abhyanga or ‘self massage’, a relaxing bath, restorative yoga session or delicious meal, but just as effective are those done on an energetic and subtle level. Yoga postures, mudras, meditations and breathing techniques have been practiced for thousands of years in order to change the state of body and mind, so if you want to start raising your levels of love, try adding the following methods to your yoga practice.
The Meaning Behind Trikonasana: Triangles & The Power of Three
Three is indeed the magic number. Throughout history we’ve seen the number three in religion, spirituality, politics, power and nature, and still today it’s recognised as a powerful number.
The three kings, the holy trinity, three stooges, three-headed gods and goddesses, three Buddhist holy scripture, Freud’s three-fold theory of personality, the three Inca deities of the sun, moon and storm, and if you were in the UK during the last world cup, you’re probably more than familiar with three lions on the shirt…
Three was the number of harmony for Pythagoras, and completeness for Aristotle, strength for Taoism and in China, three has historically symbolised loyalty, respect and refinement. In terms of the Yoga tradition, the number three is prevalent, in the three Ayurvedic doshas of Vata, Pitta a Kapha, of the three gunas Tamas, Rajas and Sattva, the three main nadis of Ida, Pingala and Sushumna, and as we’ll focus on here, the Trimurti and three elements of creation, preservation and destruction….
How can Yoga, Mindfulness and Meditation for Addiction help to support in the journey to recovery? Druglink’s Oxygen residential facility in Hemel Hempstead operates a highly successful, structured rehabilitation process for its clients, that includes mindfulness, yoga and meditation. They recently won an award in the Most Innovative Care Team. Gary Aldridge, who manages the facility, has spoken with many clients who’ve come for alcohol or substance detoxification and he’s witnessed how the symptoms of withdrawal have been made easier for them by using mindfulness, yoga and meditation. He’s observed that over the last year, he’s seen a fall in the amount of medication required by clients to aid them with withdrawal when they’ve engaged with these practices.
Yoga is a group of physical, mental, and spiritual practices or disciplines which originated in ancient India. Yoga is one of the six orthodox schools of Hindu philosophical traditions. There is a broad variety of yoga schools, practices, and goals in Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism. The term «yoga» in the Western world often denotes a modern form of Hatha yoga, which includes the physical practice of postures called asanas. The origins of yoga have been speculated to date back to pre-Vedic Indian traditions; it is mentioned in the Rigveda, but most likely developed around the sixth and fifth centuries BCE, in ancient India’s ascetic and śramana movements. The chronology of earliest texts describing yoga-practices is unclear, varyingly credited to Upanishads. The Yoga Sutras of Patanjali date from the first half of the 1st millennium CE, but only gained prominence in the West in the 20th century. Hatha yoga texts emerged around the 11th century with origins in tantra. Yoga gurus from India later introduced yoga to the West, following the success of Swami Vivekananda in the late 19th and early 20th century. In the 1980s, modern yoga became popular as a system of physical exercise across the Western world. Yoga in Indian traditions, however, is more than physical exercise; it has a meditative and spiritual core. One of the six major orthodox schools of Hinduism is also called Yoga, which has its own epistemology.
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