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Eka Pada Koundinyasana I is a twist, but it's one in which the legs go in separate ways.
There are two interpretations of the Sanskrit Janu Sirsasana, Head-to-Knee and Head-of-the-Knee. The former emphasizes the forward bend. The latter refers to the "head" of the bent knee that you use press away from you to assist the forward bend.
Usually a counterpose to Trikonasana. Also a preparation for seated forward bends and twists.
Paschimottanasana can help a distracted mind unwind.
Sphinx Pose is the infant of backbends. It can be practiced with either an active or passive approach.
This version of Shoulderstand is performed with blanket support under the shoulders.
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.
Customarily entered from Virabhadrasana I. Here we'll move into the pose from a high lunge position.
Tones the belly and spine, strengthens the arms and wrists, and gives your self-confidence a big boost.
One of three revolved variations of standing poses.
The head, torso, and legs hang from and balance on the hands like the pans of an old-fashioned scale.
The key to Parsva Bakasana is twisting enough to place the outer edge of one upper arm far around the outside of the opposite thigh.
It might look easy, but there's more to Staff Pose than meets the eye.
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.
A good preparation for most of the seated forward bends, twists, and the wide-leg standing poses.
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