Anonymous asked 2 years ago

Does Yoga have any benefits or is it just a hoax?

1 Answers

Ramal Lakshan Staff answered 2 years ago

Why is yoga good for you?
In the West, yoga is relatively new but has become common today: outdoor classes, specialized schools, corporate yoga and other trends such as nude yoga… But do you know exactly what the benefits are? for your body to squirm in every way?

Breathing is the key
This craze for discipline comes from the benefits that result. It naturally relaxes, reduces stress, improves breathing and breathing, strengthens the back and joints, restores self-confidence and also stimulates the brain.
” The keyword is breathing before I was very nervous and I realized that I was puffing from the inside.” In general, breathing is very bad, the air remains stuck in the ribcage. yoga, you learn to breathe properly, which reduces stress, “says Sarah Derasse, who has been practicing Yoga for fifteen years and also teaches it.
Yoga, through yoga therapy, has already relieved people suffering from pathologies such as Fibromyalgia. The idea is simple: the body finds a balance and then becomes capable of self-regulation and self-repair. This is why yoga has a reputation for being a good way to prevent, especially against cardiovascular risks.
To each his Yoga
Yoga has always conveyed many received ideas, but it is not only a feminine activity and one must not be especially flexible to practice it.
There is something for all types of personalities and situations:

  • Hatha Yoga

It is the oldest, most traditional and most popular form of yoga in the West.
A Hatha Yoga session is very complete, consisting of breathing and relaxation techniques. It is a sequence of postures more or less difficult, but not related to each other. More flexibility, reinforced joints, loss of back pain, it also allows better stress management.

  • Ashtanga Yoga

It is much more dynamic and is based on the sequence of six series of postures. The practitioner moves from one position to another and keeps certain poses by focusing on breathing. In this way, we work on different bodily and physiological systems.

  • Iyengar Yoga

A technique that derives from Hatha Yoga and gives priority to the physical alignment of the body during postures. There is a correct way to do each posture and that every student will have to be able, one day, to reach. Here, everything is about patience, concentration and especially balance. One of the major innovations is the use of accessories such as straps, blocks, pillows, chairs.

  • Vinyasa Yoga

It is a dynamic Yoga that tones. Derived from Ashtanga, it is known mainly for muscle strengthening. The postures succeed one another here in a choreographed way, with fluidity and balance. This practice solicits the whole body, which tones little by little and gives way to flexibility. And there are still heaps like Acro-yoga, which mixes meditation and breathing in aerial gymnastics. ”
But the common point between all these practices is breathing, meditation and relaxation. What differs is the way of teaching. Each teacher is different. Yoga is also a matter of character, personality, experience, and personal experience, “says Sarah.
Yoga in prison
The relaxation aspect is important but even more, one speaks of personal development and questioning of one’s body. “A yoga mat is a place for experimentation, sometimes you can not make a posture, sometimes you’re afraid to do it, and with the breath, you can fight that fear. of self “.
But Brigitte did not know how her project would be accepted. ” At first, it was a little difficult, especially with men, who see yoga as a feminine practice, so it worked out well, the inmates tell me that they are relaxed, in agreement with themselves. this very special environment that is jail, yoga has a very positive impact on their attitude, behavior and their health in general “.
But like all practices, yoga undergoes drifts. Yoga can be dangerous for those who do not practice it or do not teach it properly. For her, to be a good teacher is to ask questions and have a regular practice. “In the end, it’s really something that’s built over a lifetime, you learn every day.”