Yoga to Open Your Mind

Yoga to Open Your Mind

Students come to yoga for various reasons: physical, spiritual and spiritual. No matter why you start practicing, your whole existence is beneficial. First of all, it is easy to concentrate on mastering asanas or body postures. But traditionally, the main purpose of yoga is to control your mind.

As for the pioneering text of yoga, patanjali's Yoga Sutra was compiled centuries ago, and this wisdom has been proved to be correct today. The Buddhist scriptures are divided into four chapters, which provide a way to Samadhi or a journey of enlightenment.

The pillar of the whole text is stated in Buddhist Sutra 1.2. In short, this means that yoga is an ability to guide the mind without interference or interference. Yoga is equal to constant attention.

Many translators claim that this means trying to stop thinking activities, but this is not correct. In yoga, the mind is active. Yoga is equal to constant attention. If you have had a difficult time of meditation, you know how challenging it is. Although this topic may annoy you, we will point out some key points of mastering your thinking principles.

It is essential to understand that this work requires discipline and time. It is further explained in Sutra 1.12-1.16 that efforts or practice (Abhyasa) and abandonment/detachment (vairagya) are needed to overcome the obstacles of calm and open mind.

The basic obstacles of yoga and Samadhi are called "major obstacles", which are summarized as the root of pain in Buddhist scriptures 2.3-2.11. All these are misunderstandings about NVIDIA. Avidya is ignorant, or essentially unable to see things as they really are. Yoga practice is moving from these misunderstandings to Viveka, an ability to clearly identify and see.

When we study our yoga and meditation in depth, we will soon find out how distracted we really are. We usually have the same series of redundant thoughts hovering in our minds, over and over again. Most of them are not particularly interesting. Excuse me!

Learn to calm the monkey's mind, or "chitta vritti nirodaha" in patanjali's words-we all have a group of wild monkeys running about in our heads.

When we integrate into the present through yoga practice, we are eliminating our worries about the past and anxiety about the future, and we are just feeling the present. The core of patanjali's eight-limb yoga path is the concept that a firmer thought is a clearer thought.

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