Lisa Fierer shares her personal story and journey to forgiveness: A twelve-year-old Lisa called out of class to the principles office and told her mother has been killed and her father arrested for the crime. With her proven method of Fear Less –– Forgive More, Lisa uses humor, storytelling, and yogic principles to teach people and companies to let go of debilitating beliefs and discover the freedom and joy of life.
I LOVE SUCCESS – Please Can You Help Me
Please Can You Help Me (excerpt 1:56)
LOVE SUCCESS – Epic Journey~The Sh** Story
Epic Journey~The Sh** Story (excerpt 4:57)…
2019 SUP & Fitmat Schedule
Fitmat Fridays begin 6/7/19 at Great Outdoor Waterpark, Lamont Does Pool, Lafayette,Colorado. Register Online at cityoflafayette.com/recreation
Saturday SUP begins 6/15/19 at Waneka Lake, Lafayette, Colorado Register Online at cityoflafayette.com/recreation…
Trending on YogiApproved.com
Namaste is a Sanskrit word comprised of the root words “namah” and “te.” Namah is commonly translated to mean “to bow” while the root te means “to you.”
This is why Namaste is commonly translated as “the light in me bows to the same light within you.” Often, you will hear this in a yoga class. Namaste is typically used at the end of class to seal the practice. Some teachers will also open their class with it.
The Full Scoop on Fascia
What do you know about fascia? It’s a trending word in health and wellness circles for good reasons! Maybe you’ve heard of plantar fasciitis, IT Band Syndrome, or perhaps “frozen shoulder.” All these ailments and more are caused by restrictions in your fascia.
Fascia, pronounced “fash-ya,” is the network of connective tissue in your body, and it has been with us since the beginning of our biological inception. It’s integral to the health of our bodies, and can be the culprit in hundreds of pain and mobility issues.
Read More http://www.yogiapproved.com/yoga/fascia-everything/…
Meaning of Namaste
All I wanted was a damn good chutney. About 12 years ago, I double-parked and ran into an Indian food restaurant located in a strip mall in my hometown. I’d had an incredibly long day at work and was craving comfort food and my sofa. When I blazed through the door, I was greeted by a man who stood about the height of my chin. He was the host, the cook, the waiter, and, as I quickly learned, he was also the owner.
He met my cyclone of an entry with a steady kind gaze, and then simply pressed his palms together at his heart, and with a slight reverent bow, said “Namaste.” I had heard the word before, of …
Hanuman: Myth, Mantra and Asana
Hanuman was born on the wind and a prayer. His father was Kesari, a sort of meditating gladiator monkey-like humanoid, called in Sanskrit, a “vanara”. His mother, Anjana, held the essence of her name: “anj” in Sanskrit means reverence.
Anjana and Kesari really wanted a kid, and prayed to Lord Shiva for the blessing of conceiving a son. Shiva, pleased by their devotion and prayers, sent Vayu, the god of wind, to carry Shiva’s essence to fulfill their wishes, perhaps something like a sacred stork.
Turns out that Vayu delivered a pretty gifted kid. Like his gladiator father and like many of our modern day mixed martial art competitors, Hanuman had a plethora of skills and talents. He wrestled demons, …
What Is Restorative Yoga? Learn How to Breath Easy
About the same time Staples office supply store debuted their “Easy Button” in 2005, I unexpectedly discovered an easy button on my yoga mat.
If you haven’t seen the Staples commercial or you missed their massive Superbowl ad campaign, let me describe it to you: In the TV commercial, a new father is trying to change his twin infant’s diapers, a child in school is stuck unable to answer a teacher’s question and a cowboy is losing control of a bucking bronco. In the midst of all these scenarios, a bright red, round “Easy” Button appears. All the user has to do is hit the button and all their problems are instantly solved. The commercial closes with the announcer saying …
Six Restorative Yoga Poses Anyone Can Do
The practice of restorative yoga can be a key component is creating ease and relieving stress in your everyday life, especially if you are recovering from an illness of injury.
As Andrea Marcum, owner of U Studio Yoga studio in Los Angeles says, “We use this [restorative] practice to connect with ourselves, as well as to connect with something greater.” She also suggests that as we relax into the Restorative Poses, we feel the dust begin to settle in our minds. When the dust settles, the mind becomes unclouded. Like a clear pool of water, which Marcum notes, “clear pools of water reflect the beauty of the surroundings.”
Her A,B,C’s of Breathing are brilliant in their simplicity, a key component …