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This gentle twist is a tonic for the spine and the abdominal organs.
Can't see the cow face? Notice that the crossed legs look like the lips. The bent-elbow arms, one up and one down, are the ears.
Stretches the outer hips intensely, particularly the piriformis, which is often the main culprit of sciatic pain.
This twist energizes the spine and stimulates the digestive fire.
Virasana is a balm for tired legs at the end of the day, as well as an alternative to Lotus for seated meditation.
In this seated pose, you can kneel on a folded blanket to pad the knees, shins, ankles, and the tops of the feet.
Marichi's Pose is sometimes called the Sage's Pose.
In the full pose the arms are wrapped around the squatting legs and the hands are clasped behind the back, forming a "noose."
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.
Bound Angle Pose is an excellent groin and hip-opener.
Don't let the name fool you. If you're used to sitting in chairs, Sukhasana can be quite challenging.
Abdominal and deep hip flexor strengthener, requires you to balance on the tripod of your sitting bones and tailbone.
A forward bend for all levels of students, Janu Sirsasana is also a spinal twist.
Intensifies the stretch of Triang Mukha Eka Pada Pashcimottanasana.
The ultimate yoga pose, Padmasana requires open hips and consistent practice.
Hanuman, is a figure in Hindu mythology. The word "Hanuman" literally means "having large jaws."
Marichi is the Vedic Adam, and the "father" of humanity.
It might look easy, but there's more to Staff Pose than meets the eye.
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