expansion of prana, breathing practices
The fourth stage or limb of yoga as defined by Patanjali in his Yoga Sutras and is the breathing exercises designed to help you master control of your breath to prepare the body and mind for meditation.
to control the breath, controlled breathing techniques.
"the sacred breath, a simple tangible method for unification of body mind spirit. as a musician breath awareness places you in the moment, allows you to navigate the moment of inner and shared creativity,harmony, ecstacy ... meditation technique: breathe clear and light through your nose, lips closed. use your third eye as a point for focus and concentration. be aware the pulse of your breath, the space within your breath. chant the mantre silently within. move the mantra through your chakras. extend the mantra through your spirit. unity peace" ( language=Samskrta); cue/www= http://www.shenloop.com/pranayama_nn4.html or cue/www= http://www.pranayama.org
Rhythmic control of breath in yoga.
respiratory exercise, also called "balanced breathing"
many yoga techniques have the purpose to control human breath and its rhythm. The practice first, will regulate, equilibrate the inhaling-exhaling pace, which leads to obtain equal flows through Ida and Pingala Nadi. In a second stage, the practice will guide the yoga student to slow down his breath pace, introducing progressively longer no-breath periods between the successive inhaling - exhaling - inhaling actions. These methods require to be teached by a skilled professor. The prânâyâma are included in the Hatha Yoga branch
The rhythmic control of breath. Energetic regulation through breath.
Expansion of the vital energy through the regulation of the breath
yogic technique of breath control
Techniques of yogic breathing aimed at controling the prana and awakening the kundalini sakti. The fourth limb of raja yoga. See ashtanga yoga. One of the practices of hatha yoga.
Means, “restraint of prana.” Prana is the first manifestation of consciousness in the body, and can be encouraged toward higher spiritual expression. This is accomplished with the breath through a variety of pranayama (breathing) practices to stimulate the flow of prana in the body. Pranayama cultivates the subtle nerves (nadis), making the nervous system a much more receptive vehicle for meditation.
Control of the breath; one of the disciplines of Yoga.
Regulating breathing to create therapeutic and spiritual effects.
Breath control or Breath expansion. A range of breathing practices in Hatha Yoga and the fourth limb of ashtanga yoga as described by Patanjali.
The breath control exercises in the ashtanga-yoga system.
is the practice of controlling the vital life force, usually through the control of breath (the fourth of the eight limbs of Ashtanga Yoga).
Rhythmic control of the breath. The fourth stage of yoga.
technique of breathing and breath retention which increases the pranic capacity
The fourth limb of ashtanga yoga. Prana=breath Yama=regulation. Pranayama is the conscious control of the inhalation and the exhalation. Since breathing is an unconscious action, consciously controlling the breath draws on to the doors of the unconscious.
A term from yoga and Ayurveda meaning breath control.
The science of rhytmic breathing as applied in meditation.
Lliterally "breath control." Any of the hundreds of therapeutic breathing patterns used in any of the forms of Yoga or the martial arts. Control of vital and psychic energy in the body.
(Prana=life force and yama=abstention from wrong acts) Right control of the life-force by suppression or regulation of the breath. It is the science which leads to proper organization of the etheric body.
regulation and restraint of breath
Rhythmic control of breath used to increase prana and reduce obstructions in the body and settle the mind.
technique of breathing and breath control which regulates energy flow and aims at maintaining energy balance
controlled breathing exercises used in yoga
breath control. Usually refers to breathing exercises whereas impurities are exhaled and universal energy is inhaled.
Yoga term for breathing exercises.
yogic control of the breath.
Literally "breath control." Refers to any of the hundreds of therapeutic breathing exercises designed for cleansing and strengthening the mind and body. In the more advanced stages, pranayama enables the practitioner to control the flow of prana, or vital energy, in the body.
one of the "eight limbs of yoga" that refers to deep breathing exercises or breath control
Practice of breath-control.
Breathing exercises designed to control or stimulate prana in the body. Learn more.
The practice of breathing exercises designed to help master control of the breath and to infuse the body with prana.
Method of controlling prana or life force through the regulation of breathing.
A powerful yogic practice that uses certain breathing techniques to generate and direct the flow of prana in the human body.
(from prana and ayama, "life/breath extension"): breath control, the fourth limb (anga) of Patanjali's eigthfold path, consisting of conscious inhalation (puraka), retention (kumbhaka), and exhalation (recaka); at an advanced state, breath retention occurs spontaneously for longer periods of time
Sivananda Yoga describes Prana as the subtle energy of the vital breath. Control of the Prana leads to control of the mind. Breathing exercises are called Pranayamas, which means to control the Prana.
yogic breath techniques; consciously control of breathing patterns to quiet the mind and balance the body's natural energies.
Pranayama (Devanagari: à¤ªà¥à¤°à¤¾à¤£à¤¾à¤¯à¤¾à¤®, prÄNÄyÄma) is a sanskrit word that means control (yama) of the life force (prana). It is also commonly used to describe various yogic breathing exercises that help give the practitioner control of the life force, or pranayama. It was originally expounded by Patanjali, an ancient Hindu philosopher and yogi, in his Yoga Sutras, a text on yoga philosophy and practices.