Favorite Restorative Yoga Poses.

Over the years of my practice, I have grown an intense love for restorative yoga. This type of flow has helped me in numerous situations to deeply relax my body, calm my busy mind, and help release muscular tension. Restorative yoga is a variation of yoga practice where certain poses that typically aren’t stressing the muscles are held for an extended period of time and has the power to help heal the body and mind. 

Today I’m sharing some of my favorite restorative poses that you can do on your own time. Find a quiet, comfortable space, and let’s dive in!

The first pose (above) is Seated Staff Pose or Dandasana (Sanskrit name). Sit up straight, cross your legs in front of you at the skins, and place hands gently on top of the thighs and rested together in your lap. 

The second pose is Extended Butterfly which provides a great stretch for the inner thighs and groin, relief from menstrual discomfort, and helps maintain healthy bowel movements. From our Seated Staff pose, bring the soles of your feet together, place hands to the outside of the ankles or feet, and with a long spine, fold over your legs. 

The third pose is Savasana or Corpse pose which helps relax the body, reduce headaches, fatigue, and insomnia as well as potentially help lower blood pressure. Lie down on your back and extend your legs long allowing your ankles to splay out to the side. Arms can rest alongside your body, extend onto the floor over your head, or rest one hand on your heart and one hand on your belly. 

Child’s Pose is our fourth pose and probably my all-time favorite yoga pose. This one flexes the body’s internal organs while lengthening and stretching the spine. It relieves the neck and lower back and gently stretches out the hips, thighs, and ankles. Bring your big toes to touch, knees can be together or knocked out wide, extend your arms long, and lower your chest and forehead to the floor. 

The fifth pose is Puppy Pose (Uttana Shishosana) which is a relaxing backbend and heart melter that some like to refer to as a cross between downward dog and child’s pose. From your child’s pose, bring your knees in under your hips and extend your hips up to the sky. 

Our last pose is Bow Tie Pose which is a nice, gently release for the back of the shoulders and the neck. Extend out onto your stomach and begin by placing one forearm parallel on the group in front of the other. Then start to walk the hands away from each other, crisscrossing at the elbows. Once you begin to feel the stretch in the back, release your head to hang heavy towards the floor or your forehead resting on a block. 

All of these poses can be held with your eyes closed and between 1-10 minutes for time depending on your comfort level. I hope these poses bring your relaxation and stay tuned for more of my favorite yoga poses! 

How to start Gratitude Journaling.

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I’ve been holding onto this post for a while. It hasn’t felt like the right time to publish it until now.

The world will constantly be a combination of good and bad. And man, does it feel like there is a lot of heavy situations going on lately. But I’m here to tell you that there is a lot of good in this world as well. I know it might not feel that way as we watch the news, listen to the radio, or scroll through our social media feeds lately. But we can always focus on the good in the world and there are always good things to focus on.

Read that last sentence again.

A baby is being born, a close friend gets engaged, a family member beats cancer, or it’s simply sunny and beautiful outside. If you’ve been around here a while you know I’m also one to tell you not to bury your emotions but there is a way to process your emotions and turn those heavier feelings into something to be grateful for. I’ve been re-reading Tim Desmond’s ‘How To Stay Human In a F*cked Up World. I purchased it this last fall when I was going through a very difficult time period. For most people, sometimes it feels imposible to get through certain situations in life but personally, I find enlightenment in focusing on progress, even if it is the tiniest step of progression. So I purchased this book and it continues to be one of my staples I pull off the shelf and skim through.

Desmond mentions that ‘bringing up pain and holding it with compassion leads to transformation’. You can sit with this said pain through meditation but another way is gratitude journaling. I’m a big fan of journaling as a practice to process emotions, make decisions, and work through trama. I’m also a big fan of gratetitude journaling for difficult times so you don’t feel the world is weighing down so much on you.

Below is a few prompts that can help start a gratitude journaling practice. All you need is a pen and paper then allow the prompts to guide you in topics to write about. Not only does gratitude journaling take your mind off negative or impactful thoughts but it allows you to focus on things that will bring your mind enjoyment and actively releases stress and tension from the body.

Prompts:

  1. Someone you are grateful for
  2. A food you are grateful for
  3. A place you really love
  4. A treasured experience
  5. A skill you are grateful for
  6. A teacher or mentor who made a large impact in your life
  7. A trip you love to look back on
  8. A meal or dessert you can’t get enough of
  9. Your favorite birthday or holiday memory
  10. Your favorite books you’ve read
  11. A lesson you learn that made an impact
  12. Your favorite movies
  13. Your favorite smells
  14. Someone who believes in you
  15. Your favorite place
  16. Your favorite pet
  17. A activity you love to do
  18. Music that makes you happy to listen to
  19. Something that relaxes you
  20. An activity that makes you feel alive
  21. Your favorite memory from your childhood
  22. A goal you’ve achieved
  23. A person who makes you laugh
  24. An answered prayer
  25. Something you’ve created that makes you feel proud

Another way to start a gratitude journaling practice is to purchase a guided journal. My favorite brand is Ink & Volt. There are also endless options across Amazon and what I love is that you can find different options for women, men, and even teens and children.

I hope you enjoy your gratitude journaling practice & I would love to hear how it impacts your life!

Setting a Morning Routine for a Happy Gut.

A happy gut equals a more enjoyable life & starting out your routine right away in the morning to make sure you have that happy gut sets everything in the right order. I recently shared all about what the gut is and why it’s important in a recent post so if you’re unfamiliar about it, check out that post now & then head back here for your morning routine.

For this post, we’re diving into more specifics of how you can give your gut biome a start on the right direct early on in your day. That being said, if you’ve had a few days of junk food or a few too many glasses of wine the night before (no judgement!) – this routine won’t completely reset your gut. We all know life is about blanace but making sure our body feel healthy is a continual process of flushing out toxins, feeding ourselves with healthy, nutrious foods and getting plenty of water to hydrate ourselves.

The morning is a perfect time to set up a consistent routine of steps you implement into your lifestyle. Keep noted, you’ll want to find what works for you and make you feel your best so take and leave any suggestion below.

  • Set a time to wake up consistently
    • Getting your body on a routine provides it an opportunity to fully rest when it needs to and be energized when it’s being ask to because it’s on a schedule. Set a timeframe that works throughout your week. For myself, I like setting an alarm for 6:30AM during the week and 7:30AM for weekends. I provide my body a little more rest time on the weekend but I’m not totally throwing off my routine by sleeping into noon. Even though that sounds really nice, my body is so use to this routine that it physically can’t do that.
  • Hydrate
    • We all know the importance of water and it highly needed to rehydrate your body after a night of deep sleep. Try getting in 8-10oz right after waking up.
  • Meditate
    • It doesn’t have to look like the picture-perfect meditation set up. You can simply just sit up on the edge of your bed and provide yourself with 3-5 minutes to simply focus on your breath. I wrote about starting a meditation practice in a recent post that can provide more tips.
  • Journal
    • I prefer to journal at night but a morning practice is also very popular for many people. Journaling allows an opportunity for you to expel your thoughts onto paper and express your emotions in a way you might not have an outlet for in your daily life. The gut has a connection to our brains – we may notice this connection when we are nervous or excited and our stomach begins to feel funny. This is how journaling can have an effect on our gut by providing that outlet. Stay tuned for posts on the Gut + Brain connection and the power of gratitude journaling coming soon. 
  • Move your Body
    • A little exercise in the morning can do wonders for our body by jump starting our digestive system and getting oxygen following to the blood and organs. Keep it simple with walking, yoga, or light strength training if you’re not use to morning exercise.
  • Shower or Clean Up
    • Freshen up and feel good! Cleaning yourself up by showering or simply washing off your face and then getting dress is a mode booster and provides positive vibrations.
  • Probiotic + Vitamin
    • Speak with your doctor and research your options for a good daily probiotic and vitamin.
  • Set a Meal Plan
    • Decide what works best for your body for when your first meal will be. I prefer to have something very light around 10AM, such as a piece of fruit or lara bar. If you are more active in the morning, your schedule might look more like a heavy full meal in the early hours. Experiment and explore the different options to find the right fit.

The most important part of this is finding your routine. When you’re not only being healthy but you also allow your body an opportunity to get into a flow state, that is when it really starts to feel good.

If you try out these tips or like to implement other helpful routine items, feel free to share!

How To Start Meditating.

Meditation can be a scary topic for many as we live in a society that promotes non-stop productivity as the ultimate goal. If we’re not consistently “hustling” than we might feel like we’re failing. But meditation should actually be seen to help benefit our productivity. The practice isn’t only good for our overall health but could actually make us more productive in our daily lives. Taking a moment to slow down helps us to reset & clear our mind, become more present, and appreciate the here & now. This practice will flow into every element of our lives, allowing us to show up more fully in every moment. 

When beginning the journey to meditate, you might feel there are multiple aspects to “get right” but just stepping away to a quiet space to close your eyes and turn inward is really all you need to start.

If you are still stressing to “get meditation right”, here are a few tips to help guide you:

  • Breath
    • If you are a beginner, don’t fret over “calming the mind” but actually focus on the sensations of your breath. Appreciate the smells around you and the feeling of your lungs expanding and clearing. 
  • Mind
    • Focusing on your breath is the easiest way to clear your mind of thoughts. It gives your mind a focal point. When your mind starts to wander (which it will) just recognize you’re thinking and then come back to your breath.
  • Emotions
    • Long-term meditation shows the increased size in brain regions associated with emotional regulation. This can result in the habit of cultivating positive emotions, retain emotional stability, and mindfulness.
  • Arms & Hands
    • Relax your arms & shoulders, letting your hands rest on your thighs or in your lap. 
  • Eyes
    • If working to turn inward, close your eyes. If on days this makes you feel dizzy or emotional, you can anchor yourself to your space by making your eyelids heavy and focusing on the space about a foot out in front of you. 
  • Legs & Feet
    • If you’re sitting in a chair, keep your feet flat on the floor. Draw your spine straight. If you’re sitting cross-legged or on a cushion, make sure your knees are lower than your hips. 
  • Time
    • The length isn’t as important as the frequency so don’t beat yourself up if you’re not sitting for an hour each day. Start in increments aiming to build up over time (i.e. 3 minutes to 5 minutes to 10 minutes). 
    • A timer is very helpful so that you’re not focusing on a clock. There are a lot of app options for a pleasant timer instead of relying on your phone alarm (i.e. Insight Timer, Headspace, Clam). A few of these options will also have a payment option that can then access guided meditation – another great option for beginners. 

Below are a few Breathing Techniques to also try out before or after meditation to calm or energize the body:

  • Warrior Breath
    • Inhale/exhale with no pause 21 times – this super oxygenates the system
    • At the end of the 21 breaths implement the Box Breath for 4 to 5 rounds
  • Box Breath
    • Inhale big for 5 counts
    • Hold for a count of 5
    • Exhale slowly for a count of 5
    • 4-5 rounds
  • 2-7-8 Breathing
    • Inhale for 2
    • Hold for 7 
    • Exhale for 8
  • Skull Shining Breath (Kapalabhati)
    • Take a long, slow inhale
    • Exhale rapidly through the nose by “snapping” in your lower belly for 10
      • Inhale will occur naturally
    • Inhale fully 

Meditation might be intimidating but it doesn’t need to be because all you need is time to give to yourself. Beginning today can help radically change your life for the better. I’d love to hear where your meditation practice is at and what it has helped you learn about your life! 

At-Home Favorite Workouts.

While everyone is staying home during this time, I have received requests to share recorded material of my yoga and barre sequences. I’ve dabbled with the idea because I do truly miss teaching and connecting with my students.

But deep down in my gut, I know there are so many incredible teachers out there sharing their skills virtually at the moment (seriously, we are being spoiled right now). I selfishly have been taking this downtime to be a student again and I also want to allow these other teachers to truly shine. I can’t believe I am able to take class again with some of my favorites from San Francisco as well as finally indulge in some long-obsessed-over other teachers!

So I thought instead of sharing my own material, I would provide a list of resources I’ve been taking advantage of to support (& you should too 🙂)

  • Barre Forte: If you’ve been around here a bit, you know I have a deep love for Barre workouts. I’ve been going through my local studios to stream online classes and they. do. not. disappoint. They are offering a great discounted offer for new students!
  • Mary Beth LaRue: A fellow yogi that I have stumbled across on Instagram (@marybethlarue) during my student retreat (what I’ve begun to call it). I believe I actually learned of her streaming offers through Sol Rising’s stories since he’ll live DJ some of her classes (yes, it’s pretty yummy). Her classes have truly been a treat for me!
  • Touchstone Live Fitness: They have been sharing a TON of great variety of options (not just yoga) on their Facebook page and I’ve been enjoying taking Samantha Feinerman’s yoga classes. I’ve been following her on Instagram for a while now (@sunandmoon_asana) so it has been so lovely so experience her teachings.
  • Arielle: Another fellow yogi and Coloradan, who I’ve also been following on Instagram for some time (@arielleshipe). She has shared a few different free options and live yoga flows on her platforms or else she has previous recordings of sequences as well.

These have been my quarantine favorites lately but there are definitely a ton more amazing resources out there! I’d love to hear what you’re doing at home to stay sane, fit, & healthy. Share with me in the comments section 🙂

What to Know Before Your First Hot Yoga Class.

Checking out a new workout or fitness class can be quite intimidating. You’ve never checked out the studio before, you don’t know where the bathrooms or water fountain is, you’re unsure the instructor’s name, and you’re not quite sure what cues are being called out so you for sure are sticking out like a sore thumb.

We’ve all been there. And none of us want to be.

  1. Have a good quality mat. This is important in a hot yoga class because a flimsy mat will be moving and scrunching up throughout the class so you’ll be focusing more on adjusting your mat back to place than the actual moves.
  2. Have a mat towel. This can simply just be a beach towel or shower towel, you don’t need an actual mat towel but I find this extremely important for soaking up sweat
  3. Bring a water bottle. This may seem obvious but you will increase your heart rate during these classes, you may sweat (quite a bit), so you’ll definitely want water breaks throughout.
  4. Show up early. Get to the studio 15-30 minutes before class. This will provide time before the majority of students show up and can give you time to get familiar with the studio, the room you’ll be practicing in, setting up your space, and getting the props you need for class.
  5. Introduce yourself to the teacher. If you feel comfortable with this, it is nice to connect with the person who is leading the class. They can make sure to give you enough attention throughout the class and also will normally give you insight after the class as well. This is also an opportunity to share with the teacher if you are dealing with an injury or don’t prefer to have hands-on adjustments or assist.
  6. Breathe. This will be your saving grace when you might be feeling dizzy, light-headed, or overwhelmed. The teacher will cue breathe but you might find yourself holding your breath at points when you’re trying to transition between poses, moving into poses, or holding a pose. This will take time to master and you’ll not be a professional in your first class but the more you can catch yourself in these moments the better.
  7. Go Slow. You do not need to keep up with the student to your left or right, you don’t even need to keep up with the teacher. It will more than likely be very hot and probably hotter than you’d prefer. Take breaks with you need to. Child’s pose is also wonderful when you need a moment to catch your breath.
  8. Don’t overthink the pose. If you can’t do the pose, don’t do the pose. Many yogis who have been practicing for years still can’t do many various poses. It’s a practice, not perfection so don’t overthink the pose and just do your best.
  9. Celebrate! You’re a warrior! You tried something new and you did a fabulous job. Now enjoy some savasana.

Namaste.

NYT + Corepower: My 2cents.

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This past Friday, the New York Times released an article about the state of Yoga Teacher Trainings, specifically about Corepower. Being someone who recently just went through YTT (not through Corepower) I had mixed feelings about this discussion. So, I wanted to open up the conversation with all of you. Specifically discussing the popularity of those going through training and the recruitment studios are doing to hold these training programs. I will not be touching on pay.

The article states that “for every current yoga teacher, there are two trainees.” I personally think this is amazing! The more we can spread the love of yoga the better. But the article spins this point to state that studios are having the discussion that students need to take training to take their practice to the next level. Signing up for YTT is your own choice, just like how you choose to use your time in any other situation. You wouldn’t go to a Crossfit class if that doesn’t fill your cup and vice versa for Yoga classes and training programs. YTT is a significant investment of not only money but time. I think the pressure needed to force someone into training would also be pretty significant since it is not a decision you make on the fly.  If you feel you’re being pressured at a studio to sign up for their YTT program, then maybe it is time to consider another studio.

Another argument is that training programs are being held at studios that aren’t actively hiring teachers. When you sign up for training, you’re signing up for exactly that. The rest of the work after training is on you. Continued teaching practicing, networking, marketing yourself, educating yourself, etc. One opinion I came across on this topic was comparing YTT to College. After college graduation, some individuals have guidance with a job placement but not everyone does. After YTT, some individuals might have connections for teaching opportunities but not everyone does.

We don’t expect to get our degree and then walk into a six-figure paying job the very next day. We need to put in the work to finesse our skillsets as well as determine “is the career path for me even?”

After training, we can’t expect the responsibility to lead students in a class where we’re instructing them on what to do with their bodies. Being an instructor myself, this responsibility is powerful and insanely scary.  Students normally walk into a class fully trusting the instructor that they know what they are talking about. As a yogi or fitness student, you can probably remember instances where you realize the instructor is not as well informed as you believe they should be to be in their position. No amount of instructor insurance can justify not being educated enough to lead a class. This is why further education, training, and teaching practice is needed before being hired as a professional instructor.

Lastly, the article touched on the business decision studios make to hold these training programs. They may partially hold these training programs to bring in revenue but they are also putting on retreats, workshops, and events on top of classes. It is not their only means for revenue as a studio even if it good be a large portion of it. Hopefully, these studios are still holding educational training programs that provide their trainees the material and information they need to guide intelligent sequences and cueing. If their programs are merely to bring in revenue, then I would assume these programs will not last long. Also, if these programs are recognized through the Yoga Alliance, the process to be able to lead trainees is more rigorous than the YTT training itself. I would like to think someone wouldn’t go through the whole process for the revenue alone.

If you are interested in signing up for a training program, but you fear this might be the case with the studio you’re considering going through, do your research to make sure you are getting your money’s worth! There are plenty of different training opportunities out there that you do not need to limit your decision making.

If you have strong opinions on the NYT’s article or YTT, I’d love to hear them! You can share with me in the comment section or email me at onedreamyyogaflow@gmail.com.

Namaste.

 

TriDosha Theory of Ayurveda.

Ayurveda.

Well before modern medicine, the sages of India developed Ayurveda, the system of treating illness. Directly translated, Ayurveda is the science of life; Ayur ~ life & Veda ~ science or knowledge. It offers a body of wisdom designed to help people stay vibrant and healthy as well as helping to find individual full human potential.

There are two main guiding principles of Ayurveda:

  1. The mind and the body are inextricably connected
  2. Nothing has more power to heal and transform the body than the mind

It seems fairly simple, and the mind is truly a very powerful tool. But Ayurveda goes deeper into individual “make-up” with the doshas in order for humans to fully understand how to treat your own body, because we’re all made up differently and what works for me may not work for you.

Dosha.

Dosha is known as the inherent intelligence of the body. It is our individual “make-up”. According to ayurveda, each of us has a unique mix of three mind and body principles, kapha (earth + water), pitta (fire + water), and vata (air +ether). These principles, known as doshas, make up our specific mental and physical characteristics and how these three doshas work together in each of us is a manifestation of our basic nature. The doshas we possess then work in us to manifest our dharma in this life.

Each one of us are a different dosha or combination of doshas. When we know what are make-up is, we can then begin to treat our body accordingly and live our life to the fullest possible potential. You can find a super short & simple quiz on Yoga International. The quiz will give you a result at the end but doesn’t provide much additional information on the dosha or combination so it is best to continue to research.

Vata.

I’ve have received the result of Vata (air + ether). Movement and change are dominate characteristics for Vata Doshas. We tend to always be on the go with an energetic and creative mind. If Vata is in balance, we will be more likely to be living a lively and enthusiastic life.

Balancing Vata means to be on high alert of managing stress. An extreme amount of stress can easily make dominate Vata doshas feel out of control and this may result in anxiety, insomnia, and weight loss. It’s important to slow down and take time for meditation, a regular scheduled meal structure, and quality amount of rest.

Vatas also tend to be cold, light, irregular, dry, and always changing. For balance, seek warmth, stability, and consistency. A routine and structure can be immensely helpful in Vata’s lives. Practice easy movement like yoga, walking, dancing, or light bicycling can also help to distress.

This information is very much just skimming the surface. There are so many tips and insight for each dosha and combinations that I believe can truly help each of us live a happier, healthier life. If you find out which dosha you relate most to, share with me and I can help provide more insight into that specific one. Feel free to share in the comments, through email (onedreamyyogaflow@gmail.com), or on Instagram (@onedreamyyogaflow). I hope you find this information as exciting as I do! 🙂

Om Shanti Shanti Om. 

Pisces Meditation Practice.

We’re currently in the Season of Pisces which means it’s the perfect time to practice letting go of control. We can intentionally try to resist the urge to set deadlines on our dreams, and leave some of our plans open ended, allowing for the universe to fill in the details. Or spend a couple days with minimal or no plans, letting the moment announce what you would like to do. We’re taking this time to tap into our Pisces energy. We may notice that the Pisces in our lives tend to be dreamers, wanderers, and in a constant meditative state. That’s why this season’s meditation practice is extra juicy.

Pisces energy reminds us that we are spiritual beings that just happen to be in human form. It is a time to just watch sensations within, letting them pass instead of reacting to them. This is truly the practice of letting go of control. To hold space for these sensations, sit with feelings, truly feel them, and then release them is a practice of training the conscious and subconscious mind to not react to events both internally and externally. We’re literally training ourselves to chill the fudge out. 

We’ll practice body awareness this season and start with 5 minutes at a time, working up in time to potentially get to 30 minutes. While in the practice, become completely immersed in the sensations that arise and let all other sensations fade into the background.

  • Lie in a comfortable position, relaxing the entire body.
  • Release any excess tension you find yourself holding in your face, neck, or shoulders.
  • Take three deep rounds of inhales + exhales. With each exhale, continue to relax into the floor.
  • Start to bring your attention on one area of your body.
  • Begin to ask yourself what sensations arise in this area.
  • You can label the sensation if you would like. Recognizing it as warm, cool, calming, awakening, etc.
  • Resist any urge to judge these sensations.
  • Release the sensation. It is through conscious acknowledgement and without reaction that we will learn through this practice to eventually release these sensations without resistance.
  • Move onto the next area of your body, working your way through spending around 5-10 breathes on each area until your set meditation time comes to an end.

If you would like you can organize this practice by starting from your head down to your toes or working your way through the chakra system. This meditation is immensely beneficial with training our minds and bodies to not react to external situations. We learn that all energy is temporary.

I’d love to hear your thoughts on this meditation practice or if your practicing a different meditation during this season. Share with me in the comment section, by email (onedreamyyogaflow@gmail.com), or on Instagram (@onedreamyyogaflow).

Happy meditating!

Transitions in Virgo Full Moon.

Hey there! Apologies for being a bit MIA recently. Moving is a bit more overwhelming than you ever predict and then when you take a moment to pause, you realize weeks have gone by.

I’ve been in Colorado for a little over a week now and I’ve really been attempting at my best effort to get involved with as much as possible and I’m excited for a lot of new opportunities that are coming up. These experience will also provide a lot of very interesting material that I can share in this space, which I am also very thrilled about.

Through this transition I’ve found that what really has helped me the most is coming back to my mat. Carving out time in my day for yoga, meditation, and journaling has helped to keep me grounded during a significant life change. There are so many thoughts and ideas running around in my mind lately that this daily practice guides organization and calmness. It feels very ironic as well that this shift occurred during the Virgo Full Moon as well.

We all know that full moons have a tendency to create a lot of energy. And if we’re intentional, we can use this energy to manifest the intentions we set out to the universe during the last new moon. Dreams take a lot of work, and this dream of moving to Colorado was no short of that. It is our energetic vibration and the frequency we are emitting out into the universe that will ultimately effect if our dreams come to fruition. Because if we don’t truly believe in our dreams and the possibility that they can come true, that is the energy we will be putting out into the universe.

I personally related to this full moon with my moon sign being in Virgo. This is a very powerful sign. Virgo is the sign of the Goddess, the mother, and the virgin. Virgo is a healer and is highly intuitive and uses her intuition as her method of healing. With this full moon, we have a good opportunity to use this energy to heal and tap into our intuition.  Pisces is currently positioned in the sun, and with this sign we can connect with energy outside of our body while balancing the Virgo energy of connecting with our internal world. While Pisces is formless and chaotic, Virgo is order and form. With this energy, we can really ask ourselves what structures are necessary to help us maintain our intuitive connection. Through this time, for me, I’ve definitely craved daily routine and spirituality connection through meditation and journaling. We can also ask ourselves about what we would like to release that is not serving us. With this balance we can harness healing.

I’d love to hear your thoughts on what your calling into this energetic state or open to discussion if you’re struggling with how to work with this lunar energy during this time. Feel free to reach out to me in the comments, on Instagram @onedreamyyogaflow, or by email. 🙂

For now, I hope you’re all aligning with your inner intuition.

Namaste loves.

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