Teach your students a progressive vinyasa yoga sequence! This posture stretches the pelvic region, the pelvic area, the sides of the torso and the entire spine. It tones the abdomen and opens the shoulders. It stretches the hamstrings, gluteus maximus, pectoral erectors, intercostal muscles and obliques.
Teach your students a progressive vinyasa yoga sequence! In this asana, the chest expands like that of a pigeon inflating its crop, hence the name. This beautiful posture strongly stretches the neck, shoulders, chest, abdomen, thighs, groin and the front of the spine.
Teach your students a progressive vinyasa yoga sequence! This posture strengthens the wrists, engages the legs and tones the lumbar and sacral regions of the spine.
In this sequence you take your students to the Parighasana posture in Hatha Yoga. One side of the abdomen is stretched while the other is flexed. This improves breathing and lung expansion by increasing breathing capacity, but it is essential to keep the lower flank as long as possible so as not to compress it.
Mula bandhasana strengthens and relaxes the muscles, ligaments and joints of the hips, not only ensures their stability but also generates good health of the knees, the sacroiliac region and the lower spine.
VIRABHADRASANA III, the posture of the warrior III is a posture that shows balance, poise and strength. This asana tones and helps the contraction of the abdominal organs and makes the muscles of the legs more beautiful and stronger. The postures of the warriors are postures of strength but above all of humility. They teach us sincerity and stability.
This posture develops, energizes and harmoniously strengthens the body. It strengthens the shoulders, arms, wrists, lower back and fully develops the rib cage.
Urdhva means upward, Dhanu is a bow. In this pose, the body is arched back, extended backward along its entire length, and carried on the hands and feet. This posture tones the spine by fully stretching it and keeps the body alert and flexible, the back, arms and wrists strengthening and filling with life.
Sirsasana, of its full name Salamba Sirsasana is one of the most important postures in yoga hence its nickname of the King of postures. In Sanskrit, sirsa means "head" and salamba "support, support". Regular practice of this asana opens up new spiritual horizons as this posture increases mental clarity, the ability to concentrate and sharpens memory.
Parsva Bakasana, the posture of the crow in torsion, or in more literal translation Parsva means side, flank or oblique and Baka is a crane or more generally a wader.
Sequence focused on the action of the front leg to move towards HANUMASANA, the posture of the king of the monkeys. The focus of this sequence is to pull the front leg into the pelvis while keeping the back leg strong so that the students keep the pelvis as far as possible from the front.
This inversion posture which requires strength and lightness is more accessible because the foundation of this posture, the forearms, provides a feeling of balance and stability and does not compress the neck and the body is quite close to the ground. The variant with one leg forward and the other back helps a lot to find the balance without any momentum thanks to the wall as we suggest here.