Latest on the Blog
I hope you’ve transitioned into the New Year and New Decade with ease. Maybe with inspiration and excitement, hopes and desires, commitments and a little trepidation that a new decade and a fresh start brings.
This new beginning is an invitation to take back control of what matters most to you, it calls for intention and self-compassion.
The week before Christmas can be especially challenging for many as we frantically finish up projects and deadlines, juggle family responsibilities, prepare to travel, host family gatherings. We may also be caring for or deeply missing loved ones.
In times like these, it’s important to draw on your self-care resources in order to find a way to stay grounded.
Here are 3 tips to help you manage stress during the holidays.
It occured to me the other day while teaching and explaining the benefits of creating a morning and evening routine, that the evening routine often takes second place or is overlooked.
What if we turned this around?
How you finish the night before will have a significant impact on how you feel in the morning. Instead of thinking of two healthy routines separately, use one to support the other.
Here are three reasons why it’s worth paying attention to how you close your day:
We can’t predict what will happen as the day unfolds but we can set ourselves up in the right way so that we remain centered and focused.
It begins by creating a simple, manageable routine that prepares and supports you both mentally and physically.
I was thinking that you could use a hug today. So instead of a more lengthy post, I’m keeping it short and sweet, hoping this life message will find a way to reach you. When stress and the busyness of life gets too much, we may act uncharacteristically. As we falter, we may have a meltdown, lash out, withdraw or numb out.
Mindful presence is a key component to our yoga practice. It begins with arriving, just as you are.
Whether you are new to yoga or an advanced practitioner, there’s a beauty and a vast sense of possibility when you approach a practice with a beginner’s mind. Letting go of all judgement and comparison to how you were before, whether that be yesterday, last week, before you took a break or many years ago.