Hello, i´ve a few questions about yoga is there taught asanas according to Siva Samhita, the Goraksa Sataka, the Hatha Yoga Pradipika? what kind of yoga is in Yoga-Swami-Narayanananda-The-Secrets-Of-Prana-Pranayama-1959? names of asanas from the contents of the book in the preview below:
BTW, anyone like practicing yoga and meditations from this great book: Inner Power: Secrets from Tibet and the Orient by Christopher S. Kilham?
I recently joined the Y and began a lap swimming program which I love. The first thing I noticed is that I feel dizzy when exiting the pool for about 30 second to a minute, and then I'm fine. Also an occasional cramp in calf that lasts for a lap or 2 and disappears.
Someone recommended trying a ‘sports drink’ but I am not familiar with them, and I need to stay away from sugar.
Can anyone please recommend one, or maybe have a homemade concoction I could try?
This is our third installment in The New Language of Movement Series. Volume 3 focuses on the asymmetrical strategies of life, sport, and occupation. Since asymmetrical training is more than just lunges, we have added a twist to how we view this; we have broken our content down into lower body, upper body, and combined strategies. In the old “seven fundamental patterns of movement” the only asymmetrical pattern they discussed was the lunge. This is just the tip of the iceberg. In volume three we explore why this set of strategies is actually the most misunderstood and how changing our understanding of this strategy can open the door to results and carry over to the real world.
Jocko Willink knows a lot about discipline. He’s achieved things that required him to have a lot of it, such as commanding a Navy SEAL team during the Battle of Ramadi, leading training for all West Coast SEAL teams and launching Echelon Front as a leadership instructor, speaker and executive coach.
On the SUCCESS Live stage, he speaks with powerful conviction as Josh Ellis, editor in chief of SUCCESS magazine, makes an interesting point about something Willink strongly believes in: how discipline leads to freedom.
“It’s counterintuitive in a way,” Ellis says. “It almost seems like something that only someone who has lived that way can testify to.”
Willink quickly agrees. He says sleeping in every morning might sound like freedom, but it’s actually not. If sleeping in means you don’t get things done, you’ve become a slave to apathy. In his new book, Discipline Equals Freedom: Field Manual, Willink describes discipline in thought and action—from what he eats to how he trains and manages his day.
“Parts of my day are very disciplined, which gives me freedom in other parts of the day. Sometimes people will [say], ‘OK, I’m going to run a disciplined time management schedule.’ They schedule every single minute of the day, and I don’t recommend that…. There’s no room for error.” —Jocko Willink