Meditation Yoga

Meditation Yoga is an applied psycho-physiological process of re-educating the body and mind. It is a slow process, a process of practice that refines our confused self-images, honed through the centuries for application in everyday life. It is an inner yoga, a contemplative, integrative practice that engages the mind, body and breath in focused, intentional activity.

The vast majority of us are addicted to thinking. As we practice meditation yoga pauses begin to appear within our conditioned internal dialogue, cultivating a subtle internal awareness, creating an internal locus of control and helping us develop greater emotional maturity and empathy.

Our reactiveness to the world around us begins to subside, and our ability to pivot in response to challenging life situations improves, increasing our capacity to choose that option which is most beneficial for all beings. We can live calmer, more measured lives.

Meditation Yoga is unashamedly a tantric yoga, a subtle ancient practice that has been refined and honed over the last 900yrs and is specifically intended for everyday, working people.

Who Practices Meditation Yoga ?

If you are browsing this site you are probably someone that:

  • Wants relief from stress and live a more peaceful life.

  • Wants to live more fully in the world.

  • Likes to investigate and find out what works for them through practice.

Meditation Yoga practitoners:

  • Work with a teacher /coach to develop a ‘becoming’ in their practice.

  • Learn, through practice, to anchor their attention in their bodies and breath.

  • Do ‘Practice’ to develop inner peace.

  • Use a series of practices developed and honed for over 900yrs.

  • Eventually begin to realise your true nature as your habitual thinking subsides.

What’s the Purpose ?

Pause : Take time for yourself each day. Yoga postures, breathing and sitting practices allow you to start the day with a mind thats anchored in the breath and the body. We carry this benefit with us into mental pauses within our day.

Pivot : Yogic practices develop an awareness of our action-reaction world. We learn to pause and then pivot our response to external events in our lives.

Merge : As we practice, pause and pivot we slowly begin to merge our attention with our inner awareness and an inner happiness arises for no particular reason.