I recorded this Yoga Nidra with my regular Yoga Nidra and Meditation group by the sea. It was our first meeting of the new year and this practice focuses on setting intentions for 2020. In it we imagine planting seeds in the fertile landscape of our bodies. As well as our main intention (Sankalpa) we can imagine the other seeds as things that might support us in making any positive changes in our life.
This 30 minute live nidra was recorded during one of my yoga classes. It is an invitation to let go of all things that don't serve us any longer, just like the trees let go of their leaves to prepare for winter season. It is also an invitation to tune in with the energy of autumn, taking a walk in a beautiful forest, connecting with the wisdom of the trees and the silence of nature.
This is a live recording of a 29 minute nidra delivered during my yoga class. The intention is to take you on a journey through the chakra's. Connecting with every chakra and recharging energy during a special rotation of consciousness spreading colors through different parts of the body.
My partner is playing sansula at the start of this nidra.
This live recording of this 28 minute 29 second nidra is the second nidra I created for a circle of women with burn out symptoms.
This nidra is an invitation to let go of the thinking mind, to go beyond the thinking mind and connect to the heart energy. And to even go in a little deeper and drop into the essence of your being, to come home to yourself.
This 23 minute was shared in a Women's Circle, with the intention to welcome a space to offer ourselves self-compassion. The settling process begins with an invitation to visualize yourself at a lake under a moonlit sky, a Himalayan rotation follows with the invitation of offering compassion to each part of the body, and opposites exploring the feeling of taking really good care of ourselves and disregarding our needs are suggested. The whole of the nidra is accompanied by the sansula.
This 23 minute yoga nidra was shared with a circle of women at the start of the summer holidays, with the intention to find a space for rest and rejuvenation. This is a simple, quiet nidra, taking a permissive and trauma-informed approached, and is accompanied by the gentle tones of the sansula.