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Karma Yoga
Karma means to do. Karma refers to the universal principle of cause and effect. For every effect there's a cause, and the devotee realizes that he, in his present life situation, is experiencing the effects of a number of causes which he has entertained and enacted.

Karma Yoga
Karma Yoga lays emphasis on selfless action and service. The underlying message of Karma Yoga is very clear- humans must always work in harmony with the great power that controls and runs the universe. If we follow this we are no longer egotistically motivated.

Karma yoga (Telugu= -ర్మ యో- / தமிழ்= -ர்ம யோ-ம் / kn: -ರ್ಮ ಯೋ-), or the "discipline of action" is a form of yoga based on the teachings of the Bhagavad Gita, a sacred Sanskrit scripture of Hinduism.

Karma Sannyasa
Swami Satyananda Saraswati, Bangalore, 23.1.82
Grihastha sannyasa, which I prefer to call karma sannyasa, is not a new order which I am introducing. It is very old. There are four traditional ashramas: brahmacharyashram, grihasthashram, vanaprasthashram and sannyasashram.

Karma yoga : path of service - universal principle cause effect wheel
Written by mohan
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~ Yoga is also the path of doing the right thing, of following ones' personal Dharma and accepting destiny as it comes.

Practicing ~ yoga is developing selflessness by performing actions without any expectations of any rewards or results of any kind.

~ Trip: Plan a Volunteer or Service Vacation
Yoga Journal Life
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~shaya or repository: This ~shaya or repository of deep impressions is in the latent part of the mind, and later springs forth into the conscious part of the mind, as well as the unconscious processing part of the mind.

Bad ~
Sloppy teaching and growing numbers of overly competitive students are giving yoga lovers serious and scary injuries: slipped disks, torn tendons, even strokes.

~ yoga
the yoga of action, supreme consciousness through action.
Karna dhauti ...

~ yoga is, therefore, the action or activity of a perfected person, of an enlightened person. And yet, the steps towards this perfection are also regarded, by courtesy as ~ yoga. Otherwise, ~ yoga is not what we do.

The book is Man's ultimate guide on how to lead a righteous life; how to attain courage to do the right deed and right ~.
Here is a famous story of Krishna: ...

~ Yoga
~ Yoga is a path of devotion to the work. One looses his identity while working, only selfless work remains. This state is very difficult to achieve. Generally some rewards or incentives or outcome follows the work and one is attached to this reward or incentive.

~ Yoga
~ yoga is the path of service. The principle of ~ yoga is that what we experience today is created by our actions in the past. Therefore, all of our present efforts become a way to consciously create a future that frees us from being bound by negativity and selfishness.

~ Yoga - The yoga of Action
~ Yoga is the Yoga of Action. It is the path chosen primarily by those of an outgoing nature. It purifies the heart by teaching you to act selflessly, without thought of gain or reward.

~-Yoga: The discipline of self-surpassing action as expounded in the Bhagavad-Gîtâ; the theory of action and reaction, cause and effect.
Kaula-Yoga: The instructions of Tantric Yoga of the Kaula school ...

~ Yoga
The path of action and selfless service. Serving without attachment to the fruits (or results) of the action.

~ Yoga
Loosely translated means "working with awareness". The integration of yoga into daily work, breath and movement used to benefit the whole body during daily life without the need for any reward, gratitude or reward, whilst being totally in the moment, this is the ideal of ~ Yoga.

from the roots Kar, meaning 'action', and Ma, meaning 'my'; Lit.

~ yoga
the yoga of action - aims at supreme consciousness through action; discussed in Bhagavad Gita
Karna dhauti ...

~ - that which causes the complete cycle of cause and effect, on both the spritual and material planes - literal: "act, action, performance"
drishti - gaze point, point of external focus; where the eyes are looking while in asana - literal: "vision, insight"
^ top ...

~n, ~ ("action"): activity of any kind, including ritual acts; said to be binding only so long as engaged in a self-centered way; the "karmic" consequence of one's actions; destiny
~ Yoga ("Yoga of action"): the liberating path of self-transcending action ...

~ shaya
deep layers of consciousness where the ~ are stored in the form of impressions, symbols or archetypes ...

(submitted by: marlonborreo)
Yoga in which action is done as a duty, without any concern for success or failure.

~: literally: labor. Most of the time the term refers to fruitive labor or the attachment to the result of labor. Is also regarded as the consequence of the deeds in the past or as the consequence of greed. K r i s h n a speaks of three kinds:
- ~: fruitive labor.

~: One of the central ideas of Hindu philosophy, ~ is literally action of any kind, including ritual acts. But ~ also includes the concept of cause and effect, the spiritual equivalent of Newton's law that every action has an equal an opposite reaction.

Shat-~s (The Six Purificatory Processes)
Those who are of a flabby and phlegmatic constitution only, should practise at first these six Kriyas to prepare themselves for the practice of Pranayama and their success comes in easily. These six Kriyas are: 1. Dhauti, 2. Basti, 3. Neti, 4.

With ~ yoga, humanitarian action is preeminent. Helping others is the most important duty in life. The central theme is work for work's sake without any ulterior motives.

~ - action/service without attachment
Mantra - the chanting of sacred words or sounds, is a central part of yogic meditation. Mantra comes from the combination of two syllables: "man," meaning "to reflect" or "be aware," and "tra," meaning "tool for" or "agent of." ...

Action, law of cause and effect. ~ is produced by thought, speech and action. Law of ~ means all actions produce reactions. Actions and reactions balance out.
Coverings, sheaths that hides Atman ...

~ marg
Path of selfless service without thought of reward
Karana sharira ...

~vira [a hero in action].
~yoga the yoga of (desireless) works; to do the divine works as a means towards the divine birth before it is attained and an expression of it after it is attained.
~yogena yoginam by the way of works of the yogins. [Gita 3.3] ...

~ and Bhakti can be fused together in the same way as love and action can mean one and the same thing. There is no question here of superiority and inferiority. The Sannyasin can also be a ~yogin or Bhaktiyogin in the state of inner communion with God Almighty.

~ Yoga is the yoga of action. We cannot live without acting. By necessity, we also must sacrifice other life to support our life. How then do we act?

~ is the total sum of all our actions (mental and physical), in this life and before. ~ Yoga is the yoga of Service or self-transcending Action, whereby the yogi directs all actions towards God.

~ - literally "action"
~ mala - the state of impurity (see mala) in which one feels impressions of pleasure and pain
~mala - the state of impurity (see mala) in which one feels impressions of pleasure and pain ...

action in the manifest or unmanifest dimension; law of cause and effect; deep impressions in life which make us think, feel and act in particular ways
~ Yoga ...

(lit., action) 1) Any action--physical, verbal, or mental. 2) Destiny, which is caused by past actions, mainly those of previous lives.

~ Yoga achieves union with God through right action and through service (Bhakti Yoga). ~ Yoga can also be summed up in a statement by Sri Bhagavan Krishna in the Bhagavad Gita: "Worshipping Him with proper actions, a man attains realization".

Shat ~ exercises are mutually synergistic with asana practice. Both are purifying and activating. Asana is best understood as an energetic or dynamic stance or perspective rather than a static posture.

These two"~ Yoga and Bhakti Yoga"cannot be overemphasised.
Once the senses are controlled, and the heart purified, control of mind, concentration of its rays, and meditation become very easy. The aspirant would do well to remember the two great watch-words of Sadhana" ...

Yoga Path: ~
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SANCHIT ~ - destiny, collected deeds from the past

SANDHYA - merging of the day and night, the time of dawn or dusk ...

~: yoga - the achievement of union with the Supreme Being through action.
~: the spiritual law of 'cause and effect', action
Kriya: cleansing rite
Kumbhaka: interval of time of retention of breath, after full inhalation or full exhalation.

Principal Yogas are ~ Yoga, Bhakti Yoga, Jnana Yoga and Dhyana Yoga. Besides there are Nad Yoga, Laya Yoga, Kundalini Yoga, Swara Yoga and others. If one desires to satisfactorily carry out any job, it is essential to have a healthy body Hatha yoga can bestow health.

~ = the law of cause and effect, or the movement toward balanced consciousness - everything that you do, say or think has an immediate effect on the universe that will reverberate back to you in some way
~ marg = path of selfless service without thought of reward ...

The 3 chapters are ~ Yoga, Bhakti Yoga and Jnana Yoga. ~ Yoga is basically describing making actions without thinking of personal gain but sacrificing all actions for the Supreme Being.

Is it possible to twist our ~ and attain freedom from its consequences? A yogi would say, "Of course. Otherwise, what's the point of undertaking any practice, be it meditation, breathing exercises, prayer, devotion to God, or selfless service to humanity?

practiced by thought ( Manasa), Word ( Vacha) and Deed ( ~na) till a yogi is SET
( established) in these virtues as indicated in following sutras.
Abandonment of hosility in the presence of a yogi set in non-violence.

Using too much force when entering this kumbhaka results in a negative effect on the exhalation. The ~ goes on to effect the pause after exhalation and the next inhalation. Avoid bad ~ in breathing by entering antara kumbhaka with attentive care.

~ -- the universal law of cause and effect / of action and reaction.
Kirtana -- congregational chanting of the holy names of God, usually with musical instruments.
Krsna, Krishna -- God, the Supreme Personality of Godhead in His original spiritual form.

The other five branches are bhakti (yoga of devotion), jnana (yoga of the mind), ~ (yoga of selfless service), raja (yoga of self-control), and tantra (yoga of rituals - not sex as commonly believed). They may be hard to find at your local yoga studio, but give 'em a shot if you get the chance.

How can we serve others? ~ yoga is yoga based on being of service to others. The beauty... for yourself between events to quiet the mind, to ground yourself and reenergize even if it is just a five or ten minute...crap ...

the Yogi Manmoyanand is correct that Shivananda "buried" (true) Yoga that marries Tantra with asana, Shivananda did manage to create widespread recognition and acceptance of the Yoga, preparing the ground for the eventual re-combining of those two disciplines —along with Bhakti Yoga, ~ ...

Since many yoga studios are individually owned and operated, the owner has a lot more discretion to offer things like ~ yoga and students discounts than most gyms, which are increasingly corporate-run. Another issue to consider is the commitment most gyms require.

This yoga enables one to attain the union of mind, body and spirit through a practice of asanas, pranayama (breathing), mudra (body gestures) and shat~ (internal cleansing).

if you have held yourself body, heart and mind to one spot, in a one-pointed desire for perfection ... then ......
The bud of Dhyana may appear on the plant of your life, if your ~ and the grace of God so wills it. Do not pluck It. Tend to it carefully.

"   Consider taking piles of sorted blankets or blocks by the armful no matter who was using them and put them back into their storage places.   So what if you wind up doing a little extra work than you're legally required to do.   You'll reap the good ~ in the next life if not in ...

Then why are so many people suffering from poverty, painful relationships, depression, illness and unrewarding work? Why do we create so many problems and then have to spend so much time and energy dealing with them? The answer is lack of consciousness, which links us to the cycle of ~ and ...

This discipline is born of the yearning for freedom and for mastery over the fickle mind. Through consistant and intense spiritual practice one is able to burn through the samskaras, or psychic knots, which keep us bound. Tapas is a form of Purification. Through Tapas we can transcend our ~.

See also: See also: What is the meaning of Yoga, Body, Mind, Meditation, Prana?

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