The Practice as a Raft to Cross the Waters

“We need to learn how to honor and use a practice for as long as it serves us—which in most cases is a very long time—but to look at it as just that, a vehicle, a raft to help us cross through the waters of doubt, confusion, desire, and fear.”― Jack Kornfield, A Path with Heart: A Guide Through the Perils and Promises of Spiritual Life. I often hear students say "I can't practice Yoga now" or "I left Yoga all together because I couldn't practice yoga", that's due to an illness, an injury, a new job, and so goes on the list or stories and excuses. This is a confusion and misunderstanding around what yoga is and one that's best for all of us to clarify and understand as soon as we can. Yoga is

Why Practice Restorative Yoga?

I used to think of Restorative Yoga as something old people wearing matching tracksuits and striped kmart bedsocks might do, flopped over bolsters as if without skeletons, mouth half open, eyes half closed. While restorative yoga is accessible to those with low energy, illness and kmart bed socks alike – it is not limited to the sick, the tired or the lazy. In fact, Restorative yoga may even be more appropriate for students who enjoy the hardest, fastest vinyasa class going around. While not a complete practice in itself, restorative yoga is a deeply healing, relaxing and complimentary addition to your regular yoga class or yang style exercise. In Restorative yoga, blankets, blocks, bolsters

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