Yoga Teaching – A feeling of peace

It's like fish that she does not know about the polluted waters she lives in, surrounded and surrounded so we do not even know she's here. As a Yoga teacher, we are part of our work to teach our students to see when, where and why they are stressed. Chronic stress, constant fatigue, and unceasing stimulation are an integral part of our culture, so five cups of coffee are an unlucky part of the daily routine of many people. No wonder stress has become their relation to their world. It is part of helping our students to interrupt stress and stimulation. Our students need to be reminded that stress is not an indispensable part of life. Peace is.

In the classroom, he often reminds his listeners to pause and feel what they are doing both post and immediately. While they are doing their job, ask the students to feel the weight of their body in the corner or feel that the pressure of their fingers falls to the ground. The mind is automatically reflected when it is asked to observe what is happening within the body.

When students pause for each post or after each of the current series, they encourage them to raise awareness of their body and create a sense of mood. Closure of the eyes creates rest, as the body responds to the active, sympathetic state of the nervous system by moving it to the silent, parasympathetic state. The opening of the eyes reverses this. For example, when students finish after the Balasana (Child's Pose) after Shirshansana (Headstand), ask them to open the Balasana, sit on the Thunderbolt Pose and close their eyes. I ask them to get tuned and feel that Shirshasana has left the unrest or the aura of peace. If they feel excited, they are asked to resolve it internally: "Next time, I will increase this appeal to create more peace, more peace." Then please ask them to open their eyes and enter the next post.

We only felt relaxed when we felt safe. As we feel fearful, our ancient animal life rises and our sympathetic nervous system triggers a "fight or flight" response. Therefore, we must ensure that our students feel safe in the classroom. When they do this, their parasympathetic system comes to the fore, enabling self-discovery and healing. Self-research is hardly a priority for people in fear. As executives show that fearful people worry about defense in a terrible manner and offset the aggressive power of the "enemy", even though the enemy is usually in their own mind and often their own mind. When a student looks awkward, ask yourself, "What have I done to make this student feel unwell, what I did not do to make the student feel safe?" Does the student reflect my doubts or fears? is there enough workout to teach what I teach, my egoistic desire to seem to have a competent fear in my students and destroy their peace, or is this student attracting her fears to class? help her feel safe? "

Our departments need to be calmly opposed to the feverish enthusiasm of modern life, and listeners need to spend time on melody, pause, and sensation. Do not change our lessons on an even hectic episode on a student's day because of a more intense, blurry intense activity. Inspired Doctrine creates in itself a sweat. Inspired Teaching links with the Peace of the Soul.

© 2008Aadil Palkhivala

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