Category Archives: yoga philosophy

100 breaths Meditation

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We filmed our chair yoga video here and as a bonus for you, a free mediation video as the sun rise at Wat Chaiwatthanaram temple (built in 1630 AD) – Ayutthaya, Thailand.

Meditation is valuable discipline that can help you stay young in both body and spirit. 100 deep breath meditation each day can reduces stress, improved memory, increased resistance to distraction and social pressure, improved brain functioning… (see research findings here)

Distraction free video with out wording,
click => Meditation For Dummies & Complete Beginners: 100 Breaths

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Book: Chair Yoga

Secret Journal Of A Yogi: Chair Yoga
CARING FOR YOUR BACK
by Adam Quang

Series of simple exercises to help you release stress in your body without exerting your body. These exercises are great for people who tend sit for long periods of time, office workers, construction workers, people with neck stiffness, and people with reduced mobility.

Studies Find Body Pain Correlates With Spiritual & Emotional Pain

Studies Find Body Pain Correlates With Spiritual & Emotional Pain

By Simple Organic Life| Life gets tough sometimes. You start to feel like you’re on an emotional rollercoaster after a bit. But did you know that those emotions can cause a decline in your physical health? Dr. Susan Babel, a psychologist that specializes in trauma-induced depression, wrote in Psychology Today, “Studies have shown that chronic pain might not only be caused by physical injury but also by stress and emotional issues.”

Many people are already familiar with the fact that emotional stress can lead to stomachaches, irritable bowel syndrome, and headaches, but might not know that it can also cause other physical complaints and even chronic pain. One logical reason for this: studies have found that the more anxious and stressed people are, the more tense and constricted their muscles are, over time causing the muscles to become fatigued and inefficient.

“More subtly, one might develop psychosomatic symptoms or stress-related symptoms because of unresolved emotional issues”

“Often, physical pain functions to warn a person that there is still emotional work to be done, and it can also be a sign of unresolved trauma in the nervous system” she continued. So what could the various pains you experience mean? Let’s go through it.

1) Pain in your head

Pain in your head, like headaches and migraines, can be triggered by the stresses of day to day life. Be sure to take time out of every day to relax. Do something that eases the tension.

2) Pain in your neck

Feeling a pain in your neck? You must have kids! Just kidding. Pain in your neck is an indication that you may be having trouble with forgiveness of others, or even yourself. If you’re feeling neck pain, consider the things you love about yourself and others. Consciously work toward forgiveness.

3) Pain in your shoulders

Pain in your shoulders may indicate that you’re carrying a real emotional burden. That’s where the saying “shouldering a problem” comes from. Focus in on some proactive problem solving and distributing some of that burden to other people in your life.

4) Pain in your upper back

If you’re feeling pain in your upper back, you’re probably coping with a lack of emotional support. You might be feeling unloved or you could even be holding your love back. If you’re single, it might be time to go for a date.

5) Pain in your lower back

Lower back pain might mean you’re worrying too much about money or you’re lacking in emotional support. It may be a good time to ask for an overdue raise or consider a financial planner to help you utilize money a little bit better.  Don’t be afraid to reach out to others for support.

6) Pain in your elbows

Pain in your elbows has a lot to do with resisting changes in your life. If your arms are feeling stiff, it may mean that you’re too stiff in your life. It may be time to think about making compromises and shaking things up a little bit. At the very least, go with the flow.

7) Pain in your hands

With your hands, you reach out to others and connect. If you’re feeling hand pain, it may mean that you’re not reaching out enough. Try making new friends. Have lunch with an associate. Make a connection.

8) Pain in your hips

If you’ve been afraid of moving, that may manifest as a pain in the hips. Sore hips could be a sign that you’re too resistant to changes and moves. It may also show a caution toward making decisions. If you’re thinking on some big ideas, it’s time to make a decision.

9) Pain in the knees

Knee pain can be a lot of different things, but it can be a sign of a big ego. You might think that you’re a little bit too awesome. Humble yourself. Spend some time volunteering. Make sure you remember that you’re mortal. You’re just human.

10) Pain in your calves

Calf pain is likely triggered by emotional tension of some kind. Stress may also be the culprit. Jealousy may be causing your sore calves too. It might be time to let go of something big.

11) Pain in the ankles

Pain in your ankles may be a sign that you’re depriving yourself of pleasure. It may mean it’s time to indulge a little bit more. Spice up your romantic life a bit.

12) Pain in your feet

When you’re depressed, you might feel some foot pain. Too much negativity can manifest in your feet not feeling so good. Look for the little joys in life. Find a new pet or a new hobby. Look for joy.

As she concluded in the article, “Although one might not be aware of the lingering effect of the trauma, or believe that the traumatic event has been put behind them, the body could be clinging to unresolved issues.”

The next time you feel some physical pain, try looking inside yourself to see what you are thinking, what you are holding on to, and what emotions you are suppressing.  Pain acts as a spiritual warning sign that there is some healing that needs to be done.

Sources: This article was originally featured on simpleorganiclife.org, and was used with permission from the author.

Psychology Today

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Adventure Yoga Retreat 2016

Yoga, private yacht and personal chef &
adventure at a Seven Wonders of Nature, Vietnam!

♥ Teacher: Adam Quang14 days: Nov 13 to 26, 20167 days: Nov 20 to 26, 2016

Adam Quang Yoga Retreat 2016

  • A portion of our retreat profits (10 clients or more) will go towards supporting a Karma Mission in Vietnam.
  • Participants can register with the Yoga Alliance and receive 35 continuing education training hours from the retreat.

Click to pay and RSVP your spot here.

"Whatever you give to life, it gives you back. Do not hate anybody. The hatred which comes out from you will someday come back to you. Love others & Love will comeback to you"
“Whatever you give to life, it gives you back. Do not hate anybody. The hatred which comes out from you will someday come back to you. Love others & Love will comeback to you”

Vacation highlights:

  • 2-3 yoga / taichi classes per day
  • Cyclo or tram to take a city tour
  • Water Puppet tickets and sightseeing points
  • 1 night Homestay, at a home of local Vietnamese indigenous villager in Sapa
  • Exploring ancient cave at the 7 Wonders of Nature
  • Visiting floating village
  • Kayaking in the 7 Wonders of Nature
  • 13 nights luxury accommodation
  • All meals as per itinerary

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Sex & Yoga

Found this interesting discussion on social media. I’ve asked the author Anthony Gary Lopedota to reposted. Feel free to share and keep thing thought provoking topic going.

What are your thought, view, experiences on sex and yoga?
The men have started the conversation, how about some insight from yogini?

Sex and YogaAnthony Gary Lopedota: “OK yogis, let’s talk about sex. I have had young aspiring yoga practitioners write me and ask me about their growing need for sex. They say and I believe it is true, that with the yoga practice their sexual energies are not diminishing but flourishing. This could be because their diet and practice is to rajasic but it could also be a person’s biochemistry and might not be something that can or even should be changed. I have tried many practices with regard to sex, abstaining for yoga practice especially when immersed in the three hour practices with KPJ in Mysore in the early days. I have also listened to what he said about the three days surrounding the full and new moon as days to consider abstinence.

It is commonly know that all the fluids of the earth are affected by the moon. And recently as a part of continued therapeutic experimentation with movement that augments the pumping of cerebral spinal fluid, still working on my own spinal injuries, I have implemented these same theories. Guru Ji would tell me that it was a hundered mouth full of food made a drop of blood, a hundred drops of blood made a drop of semen, a hundred drops of semen made a drop of brown semen and a hundred drops of brown semen made a drop of amritta bindu, the elixir of life that drips into the cave of Bramha (the pineal gland) and brings about siddhis and supper health as well as enlightenment. To some extent I believe all of this and have utilized the theories in practice and in the therapies that I promote now.
On a practical note, from my experience as a man that has been continuously driven by my sexual desires from when I was just a child, literally getting erections when I was five years old and still waking up with them now in my sixties, I have to say, it might not change just because you do yoga or any internal practice. This goes for women as well. You just might have to live with it and even use the strength of sexual energy as part of your practice.

As far as finding a partner if you have not already done so, be honest with yourself and make sure your partner has the same sexual drive, interest, creativity, kinkiness, etc. so that you will be on the same sexy page in your growing relationship. Some things do not change.

It is very typical for one or the other to act out the role that they perceive they should play in order to get a relationship started but once the relationship has been ongoing, they will not be able to maintain the illusion and the difference in sexual physiological needs and chemistry could become a problem. It is often the case that we project ourselves differently than we really are and it is not the fault of the other that falls in love with that projection but of our inability to be honestly who we are from the inception of romance so that we attract a partner in life that is a synergistic match. OM Namaha Shivaya”

C. S: “As i practiced more and more yoga I reached a stage where it was mostly channeled just into my practice from 2.30am to 10.30pm just practicing and teaching, too busy to be distracted. 10 years later: When i meditated though my energy began to increase and with it sexual drive, I withdrew into the forest for 7 years of celibacy but meditating for hours on end just drove my sex drive through the roof. At the end of 7 years I realized that I couldn’t meditate this away but had to practice converting sex drive within loving relationship which I am doing now & we are matched very well. The more connection (non-sexual) I have with my partner the less the sex drive is a problem & the more I meditate during sex, the less the problem. Mainly my sexual energy peaks with full moon once a month & during the month it subsides.”

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TV Channel: Adam Quang

Sign up to see new weekly videos, read the stories behind the scene and become Adam Quang supportive patron at https://www.patreon.com/AdamQuang

Adam Quang TV channel

Think of this video blog as a mini-trip to satisfy your wanderlust for adventure and experimenting with new strange/exotic foods. Or perhaps it might instead strike you as more of a crash course in yoga, healing and self-love meditation. Either way, you will undoubtedly enjoy this kindness video diary concentration!

Each week video blog  Adam Quang will challenge him self to use yoga ancient art (originally designed for bodies that squatted and sat on cushions from 3300 BC – 1700 BC) by redesigning it to adapt to our chair-sitting/ high-heel wearing industrialized lifestyles of today, by deconstructing the mystique of the yoga pose and presenting it in simple movements and terminology.

The  goal is to make it accessible to everyone, including people with limited mobility (i.e. problems that are caused by sitting at the computer) and therefore, exercises are structured to reduce pain and discomfort, while focusing on prevention and healing.

Sign up to see new weekly videos, read the stories behind the scene and become Adam Quang supportive patron at https://www.patreon.com/AdamQuang

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Simple Things That Will Make You Happier, Backed By Science

EXERCISE MORE – 7 MINUTES MIGHT BE ENOUGH

You might have seen some talk recently about the scientific 7 minute workout mentioned in The New York Times. So if you thought exercise was something you didn’t have time for, maybe you can fit it in after all.

Exercise has such a profound effect on our happiness and well-being that it’s actually been proven to be an effective strategy for overcoming depression. In a study cited in Shawn Achor’s book, The Happiness Advantage, three groups of patients treated their depression with exercise. The results of this study really surprised me. Although all three groups experienced similar improvements in their happiness levels to begin with, the follow up assessments proved to be radically different:

The groups were then tested six months later to assess their relapse rate. Of those who had taken the medication alone, 38 percent had slipped back into depression. Those in the combination group were doing only slightly better, with a 31 percent relapse rate. The biggest shock, though, came from the exercise group: Their relapse rate was only 9 percent!

You don’t have to be depressed to gain benefit from exercise, though. It can help you to relax, increase your brain power and even improve your body image, even if you don’t lose any weight.

study in the Journal of Health Psychology found that people who exercised felt better about their bodies, even when they saw no physical changes:

Body weight, shape and body image were assessed in 16 males and 18 females before and after both 6 × 40 mins exercise and 6 × 40 mins reading. Over both conditions, body weight and shape did not change. Various aspects of body image, however, improved after exercise compared to before.

We’ve explored exercise in depth before, and looked at what it does to our brains, such as releasing proteins and endorphins that make us feel happier, as you can see in the image below.

SLEEP MORE – YOU’LL BE LESS SENSITIVE TO NEGATIVE EMOTIONS

We know that sleep helps our bodies to recover from the day and repair themselves, and that it helps us focus and be more productive. It turns out, it’s also important for our happiness.

In NutureShock, Po Bronson and Ashley Merryman explain how sleep affects our positivity:

Negative stimuli get processed by the amygdala; positive or neutral memories gets processed by the hippocampus. Sleep deprivation hits the hippocampus harder than the amygdala. The result is that sleep-deprived people fail to recall pleasant memories, yet recall gloomy memories just fine.

In one experiment by Walker, sleep-deprived college students tried to memorize a list of words. They could remember 81% of the words with a negative connotation, like “cancer.” But they could remember only 31% of the words with a positive or neutral connotation, like “sunshine” or “basket.”

The BPS Research Digest explores another study that proves sleep affects our sensitivity to negative emotions. Using a facial recognition task over the course of a day, the researchers studied how sensitive participants were to positive and negative emotions. Those who worked through the afternoon without taking a nap became more sensitive late in the day to negative emotions like fear and anger.

Using a face recognition task, here we demonstrate an amplified reactivity to anger and fear emotions across the day, without sleep. However, an intervening nap blocked and even reversed this negative emotional reactivity to anger and fear while conversely enhancing ratings of positive (happy) expressions.

Of course, how well (and how long) you sleep will probably affect how you feel when you wake up, which can make a difference to your whole day. Especially this graph showing how your brain activity decreases is a great insight about how important enough sleep is for productivity and happiness:

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Another study tested how employees’ moods when they started work in the morning affected their work day.

Researchers found that employees’ moods when they clocked in tended to affect how they felt the rest of the day. Early mood was linked to their perceptions of customers and to how they reacted to customers’ moods.

And most importantly to managers, employee mood had a clear impact on performance, including both how much work employees did and how well they did it.

Sleep is another topic we’ve looked into before, exploring how much sleep we really need to be productive.

HELP OTHERS – 100 HOURS A YEAR IS THE MAGICAL NUMBER

One of the most counterintuitive pieces of advice I found is that to make yourself feel happier, you should help others. In fact, 100 hours per year (or two hours per week) is the optimal time we should dedicate to helping others in order to enrich our lives.

If we go back to Shawn Achor’s book again, he says this about helping others:

…when researchers interviewed more than 150 people about their recent purchases, they found that money spent on activities—such as concerts and group dinners out—brought far more pleasure than material purchases like shoes, televisions, or expensive watches. Spending money on other people, called “prosocial spending,” also boosts happiness.

The Journal of Happiness Studies published a study that explored this very topic:

Participants recalled a previous purchase made for either themselves or someone else and then reported their happiness. Afterward, participants chose whether to spend a monetary windfall on themselves or someone else. Participants assigned to recall a purchase made for someone else reported feeling significantly happier immediately after this recollection; most importantly, the happier participants felt, the more likely they were to choose to spend a windfall on someone else in the near future.

So spending money on other people makes us happier than buying stuff for ourselves. What about spending our time on other people? A study of volunteering in Germany explored how volunteers were affected when their opportunities to help others were taken away:

 Shortly after the fall of the Berlin Wall but before the German reunion, the first wave of data of the GSOEP was collected in East Germany. Volunteering was still widespread. Due to the shock of the reunion, a large portion of the infrastructure of volunteering (e.g. sports clubs associated with firms) collapsed and people randomly lost their opportunities for volunteering. Based on a comparison of the change in subjective well-being of these people and of people from the control group who had no change in their volunteer status, the hypothesis is supported that volunteering is rewarding in terms of higher life satisfaction.

In his book Flourish: A Visionary New Understanding of Happiness and Well-being, University of Pennsylvania professor Martin Seligman explains that helping others can improve our own lives:

…we scientists have found that doing a kindness produces the single most reliable momentary increase in well-being of any exercise we have tested.

PRACTICE SMILING – IT CAN ALLEVIATE PAIN

Smiling itself can make us feel better, but it’s more effective when we back it up with positive thoughts, according to this study:

A new study led by a Michigan State University business scholar suggests customer-service workers who fake smile throughout the day worsen their mood and withdraw from work, affecting productivity. But workers who smile as a result of cultivating positive thoughts – such as a tropical vacation or a child’s recital – improve their mood and withdraw less.

Of course it’s important to practice “real smiles” where you use your eye sockets. It’s very easy to spot the difference:

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According to PsyBlogsmiling can improve our attention and help us perform better on cognitive tasks:

Smiling makes us feel good which also increases our attentional flexibility and our ability to think holistically. When this idea was tested by Johnson et al. (2010), the results showed that participants who smiled performed better on attentional tasks which required seeing the whole forest rather than just the trees.

A smile is also a good way to alleviate some of the pain we feel in troubling circumstances:

Smiling is one way to reduce the distress caused by an upsetting situation. Psychologists call this the facial feedback hypothesis. Even forcing a smile when we don’t feel like it is enough to lift our mood slightly (this is one example of embodied cognition).

One of our previous posts goes into even more detail about the science of smiling.

MEDITATE – REWIRE YOUR BRAIN FOR HAPPINESS

Meditation is often touted as an important habit for improving focus, clarity and attention p, as well as helping to keep you calm. It turns out it’s also useful for improving your happiness:

In one study, a research team from Massachusetts General Hospital looked at the brain scans of 16 people before and after they participated in an eight-week course in mindfulness meditation. The study, published in the January issue of Psychiatry Research: Neuroimaging, concluded that after completing the course, parts of the participants’ brains associated with compassion and self-awareness grew, and parts associated with stress shrank.

Meditation literally clears your mind and calms you down, it’s been often proven to be the single most effective way to live a happier live. I believe that this graphic explains it the best:

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According to Shawn Achor, meditation can actually make you happier long-term:

Studies show that in the minutes right after meditating, we experience feelings of calm and contentment, as well as heightened awareness and empathy. And, research even shows that regular meditation can permanently rewire the brain to raise levels of happiness.

The fact that we can actually alter our brain structure through mediation is most surprising to me and somewhat reassuring that however we feel and think today isn’t permanent.

PRACTICE GRATITUDE – INCREASE BOTH HAPPINESS AND LIFE SATISFACTION

This is a seemingly simple strategy, but I’ve personally found it to make a huge difference to my outlook. There are lots of ways to practice gratitude, from keeping a journal of things you’re grateful for, sharing three good things that happen each day with a friend or your partner, and going out of your way to show gratitude when others help you.

In an experiment where some participants took note of things they were grateful for each day, their moods were improved just from this simple practice:

The gratitude-outlook groups exhibited heightened well-being across several, though not all, of the outcome measures across the 3 studies, relative to the comparison groups. The effect on positive affect appeared to be the most robust finding. Results suggest that a conscious focus on blessings may have emotional and interpersonal benefits.

The Journal of Happiness studies published a study that used letters of gratitude to test how being grateful can affect our levels of happiness:

Participants included 219 men and women who wrote three letters of gratitude over a 3 week period.

Results indicated that writing letters of gratitude increased participants’ happiness and life satisfaction, while decreasing depressive symptoms.

Quick last fact: Getting older will make yourself happier

As a final point, it’s interesting to note that as we get older, particularly past middle age, we tend to grow happier naturally. There’s still some debate over why this happens, but scientists have got a few ideas:

Researchers, including the authors, have found that older people shown pictures of faces or situations tend to focus on and remember the happier ones more and the negative ones less.

Other studies have discovered that as people age, they seek out situations that will lift their moods — for instance, pruning social circles of friends or acquaintances who might bring them down. Still other work finds that older adults learn to let go of loss and disappointment over unachieved goals, and hew their goals toward greater wellbeing.

So if you thought being old would make you miserable, rest assured that it’s likely you’ll develop a more positive outlook than you probably have now.

Via higherperspective.com

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Studies: How Yoga Changes Your Body

click on pictures for link to studies from huffingtonpost.com / How Yoga Changes Your Body, Starting The Day You Begin (INFOGRAPHIC)
click on pictures for link to studies from huffingtonpost.com / How Yoga Changes Your Body, Starting The Day You Begin (INFOGRAPHIC)

via huffingtonpost.com

After Class.

Improved Brain Function. 
Just 20 minutes of Hatha yoga — an ancient form of the practice that emphasizes physical postures rather than flow or sequences — can improve cognitive function, boosting focus and working memory. In a University of Illinois study, participants performed significantly better on tests of brain functioning after yoga, as compared to their performance after 20 minutes of vigorous aerobic exercise.

Lower Stress Levels. 
Yoga’s stress-busting powers may come from its ability to lessen the activity of proteins that are known to play a role in inflammation, according to a study published last year from University of California, Los Angeles researchers.

Alter Gene Expression. 
A small Norwegian study suggested that yoga’s many healthy benefits might come from its ability to alter gene expression in immune cells.

Increased Flexibility. 
A recent Colorado State University study found that Bikram yoga — a form of yoga in which a series of 26 postures are performed for 90 minutes in a heated room — is linked with increased shoulder, lower back and hamstring flexibility, as well as greater deadlift strength and decreased body fat, compared with a control group.

After A Few Months.

Lower Blood Pressure. 
People with mild to moderate hypertension might benefit from a yoga practice, as a study from University of Pennsylvania researchers found that it could help to lower their blood pressure levels. Researchers found that people who practiced yoga had greater drops in blood pressure compared with those who participated in a walking/nutrition/weight counseling program.

Improved Lung Capacity. 
A small 2000 Ball State University study found that practicing Hatha yoga for 15 weeks could significantly increase vital lung capacity, which is the maximum amount of air exhaled after taking a deep breath. Vital lung capacity is one of the components of lung capacity.

Improved Sexual Function. 
2009 Harvard study published in the The Journal of Sexual Medicine showed that yoga could boost arousal, desire, orgasm and general sexual satisfaction for women. Yoga can also improve women’s sex lives by helping them to become more familiar with their own bodies, according to a review of studies published in the Journal of Sex and Marital Therapy, as reported by CNN.

Reduced Chronic Neck Pain.
German study published in The Journal of Pain showed that four weeks of practicing Iyengar yoga (a type of Hatha yoga that stresses proper alignment and the use of props) is effective in reducing pain intensity in adults suffering from chronic neck pain.

Anxiety Relief. 
2010 Boston University study showed that 12 weeks of yoga could help to reduce anxiety and increase gamma-aminobutyric (GABA) levels in the brain (low levels of GABA have been linked with depression and anxiety disorders).

Relief from Chronic Back Pain. 
Researchers at West Virginia University found Iyengar Yoga to be more effective in reducing pain and improving mood than standard medical treatment among those with chronic lower back problems.

Steady Blood Sugar Levels in People with Diabetes.
Adding yoga to a typical diabetes care regimen could result in steady blood sugar levels, according to a 2011 Diabetes Care study. Reuters reported that just three months of yoga in addition to diabetes care resulted in a decrease in body mass index, as well as no increases in blood sugar levels.

Improved Sense of Balance. 
Practicing an Iyengar yoga program designed for older adults was found to improve balance and help prevent falls in women over 65, according to a 2008 Temple University study.

After Years.

Stronger Bones.
2009 pilot study by Dr. Loren Fishman showed that practicing yoga could improve bone density among older adults.

“We did a bone mineral density (DEXA) scan, then we taught half of them the yoga, waited two years, and did another scan,”Fishman previously told The Huffington Post. “And not only did these people not lose bone, they gained bone. The ones who didn’t do the yoga lost a little bone, as you would expect.”

Healthy Weight.
Researchers from the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle found an association between a regular yoga practice and decreased weight — or at least a maintained weight — among more than 15,000 healthy, middle-aged adults.

“Those practicing yoga who were overweight to start with lost about five pounds during the same time period those not practicing yoga gained 14 pounds,” study researcher Alan Kristal, DPH, MPH, told WebMD.

Lower Risk Of Heart Disease. 
As part of a healthy lifestyle, yoga may lower cardiovascular risk factors such as high blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar,according to Harvard Health Publications.

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Free yoga: studio crowd funding

Free yoga-Toronto, Canada-2012

Free Yoga to Relieve Pain

    I am raising money for studio rent to provide free yoga classes to help people manage and relieve pain three times / week

    • Arthritis, scoliosis
    • Back stiffness / pain
    • Make yoga accessible to low income earners.

Please donate what you can and help spread the word by sending this link to 10 of your friends +

Donate at  Indiegogo  (http://www.indiegogo.com/FreeYoga?a=1178539)


I am not trying to change the world. The world has never stopped changing. I want to be part of the change for the betterment of myself and the people around me._ Adam Quang

Why yoga? Yoga helps people manage and relieve stress and pain, tones muscles, and gives strength. If a person is able to have relief from pain,
then they are more likely to be patient, courteous, compassionate, more confident, and mindfully of there action have a better living experience to Do-Feel-Be acts of kindness.

World Karma Project  mission is to make you and the people around you “awesome,” our goal is to promote “Do better, Feel better, Be better.” With aim of creating and promoting generosity and kindness.

 Adam Quang E-RYT 500: The founder of World Karma Project, an energetic and easy-going fellow, known for his wisdom and compassion. A registered yoga instructor with Yoga Alliance E-RYT 500 master level. Adam work as a yoga therapist, specializing in building back muscles and improving flexibility. Adam clients have scoliosis, severe arthritis and back stiffness. He combines everyday common sense and uses ashanga flow as a base, with Thai yoga massage for his teaching style. (more…)

People think that I am delusional and crazy for believing that we can live in a world where there are full of laughter and people are kind. I simply believe in HUMANITY” Adam Quang

Adam student on how yoga change her life:Let make Free Yoga to Relieve Pain a reality Toronto

Have a wonderful day.

Click here for: What We Need & What You Get,  Karma Projects, Thank You Webpage

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