Named "Satyagraha" - the same name Ghandi gave to his movement - meaning "Truth Force" (living a life in truth) in Sanskrit, the school has been set up to live and embody yogic values.
Learning to breath consciously seems to be consistently helpful with myself and almost all my patients.When you start paying attention to your breathing on a regular basis, your relationship to it changes dramatically
The Future is Now pairs contemporary photography with discussion on how to live more compassionately and consciously by His Holiness the 17th Karmapa, Ogyen Trinley Dorje
My thoughts and practice on using and prescribing pharamaceutical drugs.
Mariel Hemingway shares with us her morning ritual.
This book empowers women to draw on the strength that comes from practicing yoga. A woman can fine-tune her yoga practice to coordinate with her own unique menstrual pattern.
Although most people perceive yoga as a nice way to stretch, it is way more profound than that. It is a process of self exploration and healing.
Music lovers will now have the opportunity to immerse themselves in a visually stimulating, aurally tantalizing, and unadulterated listening experience of India.
An influential and prolific American Buddhist writer and academic who has authored, edited or translated several books on Tibetan Buddhism. He is the Je Tsongkhapa Professor of Indo-Tibetan Buddhist Studies at Columbia University, holding the first endowed chair in this field of study in the United States. He also is the co-founder and president of the Tibet House New York and is active against the People's Republic of China's control of Tibet.
In 1984, Tutu became the second South African to be awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. Tutu was the first black South African Anglican Archbishop of Cape Town, South Africa, and primate of the Church of the Province of Southern Africa (now the Anglican Church of Southern Africa). Tutu chaired the Truth and Reconciliation Commission and is currently the chairman of The Elders. Tutu is vocal in his defence of human rights and uses his high profile to campaign for the oppressed. Tutu also campaigns to fight AIDS, homophobia, poverty and racism. He received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1984, the Albert Schweitzer Prize for Humanitarianism, and the Gandhi Peace Prize in 2005. Tutu has also compiled several books of his speeches and sayings.
Currently living in England, Satish has been a Jain monk and a nuclear disarmament advocate, and is the current editor of Resurgence, founder and Director of Programmes of the Schumacher College international centre for ecological studies and of The Small School. His most notable accomplishment is a "peace walk" with a companion to the capitals of four of the nuclear-armed countries - Washington, London, Paris and Moscow, a trip of over 8,000 miles. He insists that reverence for nature should be at the heart of every political and social debate.