Tibetan Yoga and Meditation
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  What is Tibetan Yoga | History of Tibetan Yoga | Five Tibetan Rites | Effects & Benefit of Asanas | Scietific Explanation  
 
 
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In the Press

  • Health & Fitness (Mon - 5th Jun 2006 - English)

  • Navbharat (Sun - 8th Jan 2006 - Hindi)

  • The Times of India ( fri - 30th Sep 2005 - English)

  • Jam-e-Jamshed Weekly (Sun - 31st July 2005 - English)

  • Mumbai Times Thane (Tue - 28th Jun 2005 - Marathi)

  • Mumbai Chaufer (Mon - 30th May 2005 - Marathi)

  • Divya Bhaskar (Sat - 4th Dec 2004 - Marathi)

  • Gujratmitra tatha Gujratdarpan (Tue - 30th Nov 2004 - Gujrati)

  • Mumbai Smachar ( Sun - 16th May 2004 - Gujrati)

  • Life Positive (April 2004 - English)

  • Stopping time ( English)

 

DNA 2008

Lifestyle and stress-related diseases such as high cholesterol, blood pressure heart disease and diabetes, are becoming more common. Besides, personal stress and commitments also affect a person’s mental and physical well-being.

This has prompted a number of organisations to start programmes for their employees with an aim to prevent health problems and cure existing ones.

One such programme is the Tibetan yoga that has gained popularity as an effective exercise as well as a means to de-stress.

Traditional Indian yoga has a number of asanas which take months to master and at least 45 minutes to practise every day. Tibetan lamas -- who practised these asanas on a regular basis -- came up with five exercises which they called the ‘Five Tibetan Rites’.

Tibetan Yoga became popular in US after Peter Kelder wrote the book Ancient Secret Of The Fountain Of Youth in 1930, recording the experiences of his friend who spent two years with the Lamas in Tibet and returned with his arthritis and eyesight improved.

What makes this form of exercise relevant even today is that practising it takes only 15 minutes and so more professionals are turning to the Tibetan rites.

The Five Rites attract the universal energy into our body, balancing the seven chakras which promote the free flow of prana (chi energy), revitalising the body and mind. They activate endocrine glands and regulate hormonal output.

The first of the five rites requires you to stand erect with arms stretched out in line with your shoulders, palms facing downwards and spin around clockwise, all the while taking deep breaths. The number of turns is gradually increased every day.

Comprising five yoga-like exercises and an energising breathing technique, these rites blend ancient practises and modern needs -- improves circulation, boosts the immune system and improves the absorption of nutrients and removal of wastes, improves the functioning of the digestive, respiratory, nervous, cardiovascular, endocrine and lymphatic systems.

Your body gets stronger and more flexible. It keeps diabetes and weight in check, improves sleep and relieves backache, arthritis pain and depression.

Razia Patel teaches yoga, meditation and holistic health
healthline@dnaindia.net

 

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