The Five Tibetan Rites | Tibetan Exercise | SRMD Yoga

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0:00 Introduction

0:42 First Rite – Spinning

1:23 Second Rite – The J

2:04 Third Rite – Arching

2:52 Fourth Rite – Tabletop

3:44 Fifth Rite – The Two Dogs

4:29 Conclusion

Practise these ‘Five Tibetan Rites’ every day and experience renewed vigour and wellbeing. #SRMDYoga

About the Yoga Trainer: Atmarpit Shraddha is the head of SRMD Yoga. Hailing originally from Antwerp, Belgium, Atmarpit Shraddha shifted to India to pursue a spiritual path. She has been initiated as an ‘Atmarpit’ by Pujya Gurudevshri Rakeshji, founder of Shrimad Rajchandra Mission Dharampur. An Atmarpit is a renunciate who has been initiated into life-long celibacy, and a life of sadhana and seva. Atmarpit Shraddha is an Experienced Registered Yoga teacher (E-RYT 500 hours) with Yoga Alliance. She is also certified as an Arogya Yoga Therapist (TTC 300 hours), she has studied yoga therapy for various diseases. She leads various yoga workshops at the International Headquarters of SRMD Yoga and virtual workshops across the globe, with participants from the United States, United Kingdom, France, UAE, Australia and Singapore. Atmarpit Shraddha also regularly conducts chanting and meditation sessions. She has hosted yoga events for various Embassies worldwide and regularly leads corporate yoga workshops.

About SRMD Yoga: SRMD Yoga is an initiative envisioned by Pujya Gurudevshri Rakeshji to augment a seeker’s spiritual progress and wellbeing by facilitating physical and mental health. Through asana, pranayama, mudra and other yoga techniques, the program promotes a holistic way of living by aligning one’s mind, body and soul

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Recommended Playlist SRMD Yoga – Follow Along Flows (Yoga Classes)    • Yoga Classes –  Follow Along Flows | …  

The 5 Tibetan exercises are a sequence of movements called “rites” and can be completed in less than twenty minutes. It is suggested a person repeat each rite 21 times and perform the entire sequence one to three times a day.

Why 21 times? The number 21 is considered a sacred number to Tibetans. The rites stimulate the chakras and increase the energy flow from the core outwards.

 

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