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This variation of High Lunge is also a great preparation for the full version of Virabhadrasana I Pose (Warrior I Pose).
Modern yogis agree that Viparita Karani may have the power to cure whatever ails you.
Nataraja is another name for Shiva. His dance symbolizes cosmic energy.
Hanuman, is a figure in Hindu mythology. The word "Hanuman" literally means "having large jaws."
Deep backbend that puffs the chest, making a yogi resemble a pigeon.
One of three revolved variations of standing poses.
It might look easy, but there's more to Staff Pose than meets the eye.
Strengthens the arms, legs, abdomen, and spine, and gives a boost of energy.
Purvottanasana counteracts the effects of Chaturanga by stretching the pectoralis major, pectoralis minor, and anterior deltoids.
Invigorates your body and gives your spirits a lift. An extremely deep backbend appropriate for advanced practitioners only.
In this seated pose, you can kneel on a folded blanket to pad the knees, shins, ankles, and the tops of the feet.
This lunge variation stretches the thighs and groins and opens the chest.
In the full pose the arms are wrapped around the squatting legs and the hands are clasped behind the back, forming a "noose."
Nowadays we simply shoo pigeons away from our public gathering places. But in Vedic times, 3,000 years ago, the pigeon was a bird of ill omen, the messenger of the goddess Nirriti, a personification of misfortune, misery, and death.
Sphinx Pose is the infant of backbends. It can be practiced with either an active or passive approach.
Vrksasana clarifies just how challenging it can be to stand on one leg.
Can you practice Wheel with straight arms and Headstand without strain? Then, you're ready.
Upward-Facing Dog will challenge you to lift and open your chest.
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