Yogasanas are a great tool for training the inner being, so that the body learns to follow our intentions, writes Pratiksha Apurv. Published in Times of India and Speaking Tree, June 19, 2020
It is the most ubiquitous pose in yoga. Interestingly, the ancient Chinese art and science of acupuncture can help explain why, writes Sara Calabro. Published on SOTT and GreenMedinfo on December 29, 2018.
On the occasion of the release of its digital version, Chinmaya remembers his musician friends and the events that led to the creation of this album.
A new scientific review suggests that these and other mindfulness exercises can actually reverse stress-related changes in genes, writes Amanda McMillan in TIME Magazine, published June 17, 2017.
A quiet mind enables meditation, paving the way for yoga, writes Pratiksha Apurv in Speaking Tree, India, on June 18, 2017.
The modern medicine, to cure diseases, also produces some strange side-effects of its own, states Keerti in The Asian Age, India, on June 20, 2017.
Feeling stiff when you get out of bed? And you are not even ‘that’ old? Here’s an inspirational woman who hasn’t even been to consult a doctor her entire life.
Trees are the real givers as they are the most spiritually-advanced beings on earth, writes Keerti in the Deccan Chronicle on February 27, 2017.
The mind can affect the condition of the body, just as the condition of the body can affect the mind, writes Keerti in the Deccan Chronicle on October 10, 2016.
Karunesh speaks of his intense meditation experiences and also asserts that if something takes your breath away, not to worry.
Neuroscientist and meditator Sara Lazar displays brain scans that show meditation can actually change the size of key regions of our brain, improving our memory and making us more empathetic, compassionate, and resilient under stress.
The Mai issue of the German Brigitte Woman contains two articles on meditation – if they were heeded it would mean a big change for Germany