Erica Morton Magill, Greg Nardi, Pranidhi Varshney, Spiro Antonopoulos + Kory Sheffer come together in Kinship and consider an Ashtanga Yoga in a post-authoritarian era.
Our practice is one rooted in this beautiful broken mess we call humanity. It’s all we have and it’s everything we need. Nothing matters but our own blessed prayer that summons us through the dark and into the sacred quiet of each new dawn. Here is where we find the grace and the courage forward.
In today’s episode, learn why Mary Taylor says, “I can’t be part of a world anymore where women can’t talk about abuses they feel and abuses they experienced anymore.”
It’s good to be aware of our natural inclination – if only to keep our lines from either becoming too rigid or our curves from getting out of control.
Yoga Sadhana for Mothers: “While motherhood is never easy, the Ashtanga practice is a powerful tool that supports and guides…”
Executing postures is something I’m actually quite good at achieving. In fact, I can be pretty darn creative at accomplishing almost anything I set my mind to – however superficial. It’s true, with asana I’m a bit of a trickster. I’m good at using what I have and working around what I don’t. With a more muscular strength, some hyper mobility …
I practice Ashtanga yoga, Mysore style. It’s my daily practice. But it almost wasn’t. Took me nearly 6 years to work up the nerve to step into a class. There was always this cloud of mystery and falsehoods passed around that kept me, and I would guess many, from ever trying. So, pardon this reversion of a blog from long ago, but right …