Interoceptive-Yoga or I-Yoga is a simple 4 step yoga practice designed to deepen your body awareness. It is based on classical Hatha Yoga and scientific research in the field of interoception. Interoception is a scientific term that means inner awareness. By fusing scientific understanding with the ancient practices of yoga, Interoceptive Yoga has the ability to train body and brain more speedily than traditional methods.
Peak experiences are "those moments, lasting from seconds to minutes, during which we feel the highest levels of happiness, harmony and possibility."
Samadhi as the highest state of wisdom. Yoga practice disciplines body and mind - giving you control over both - so you may stop the mental fluctuations at will. With regular yoga practice we train and develop neural pathways to achieve a states of samadhi or tranquility. Over time our bodies become hardwired to maintain this state of continued tranquility - making it possible for us to attain Superconsciousness or Turiya. Read on to understand.
The sensation of mastery is the feeling that we have a greater command of reality, other people or ourselves. The process that leads to mastery is simple and universal. If you learn the process of mastery in one field, you can apply it to any field. Mastery is not limited to the few elite but available to anybody who makes the time and effort to follow the process.
"What human beings can be, they must be." Abraham Maslow described the process of self-actualisation as the desire to become the most that one can be. In the current age where the focus seems to be pathological mental health issues and medication, it becomes ever more important to understand self actualisation and the process of living fully. Once we understand the process of self actualisation, we may use negative emotions as a catalyst for change.
The dark night - with no moon to light the sky - has been celebrated in ancient Egypt, Greece and India since antiquity. The worship of Thoth in Egypt, Dionysus in Greece, Pashupathi or Shiva in India, suggests that these cultures shared a common belief – the only way to transform was to let go of the norm.