The rules of efficiency in the asanas of Abheda

The rules of efficiency in the asanas of Abheda

In traditional nondualist yoga Abheda asanas are, in fact, small meditations (or sometimes large, it is up to us);
In asanas we aim to amplify the effects, primarily the bioenergetic ones – pranics and those at the level of the physical body.

If we succeed, we have more energy, we regenerate, we develop qualities that we did not have natively and we awaken our soul and humanity… but we have to “get out.”

That is, to have efficiency in practice.

In Abheda Traditional Yoga, as opposed to sports yoga,

asanas have exceptional efficiency but manifest it according to several parameters.

1. Time – the more time we practice, the more effects we accumulate.

2. Rhythmicity – the more regularly we practice, perhaps even at the same time of day, the stronger the effects.

3. Stillness – yoga asanas are positions in which we aim to be
not only perfectly motionless
but also perfectly relaxed; this means
to the support of the asana.

4. Comfort
This condition is usually almost common in Western courses, with people practicing yoga postures like sports exercises in which they force muscles and tendons; or, in order for an asana to have effects it is necessary to practice it


If the body does not allow us to perfectly achieve an asana, we reduce it by practicing it to the limit of comfort, benefiting from somewhat weaker effects yes , however, effects.

This limit will move, as we practice and that is why
it is necessary to follow the limit, but without forcing,
always in the comfortable area
but necessarily to the limit.

5. Concentration.
This is the red thread that leads to realization
because in the absence of concentration pranic or bioenergetic energies
they will not circulate exactly as we want.

Concentration has two components:

the main attention in the middle of the chest, inside the body – the so-called Kendrana Mudra or to identification with the “observer” or the essential self – Nirupaka Mudra

secondary attention to maintaining posture, energy circuit and breathing coordination.

The rules of efficiency in the asanas of Abheda are very important.

The spiritual efficiency of any action is proportional to the centering in the “heart” Kendrana Mudra or, better yet, proportional to the depth of identification with the “observer” or the Self – Nirupaka Mudra.


Leo Radutz, founder of the Abheda system, initiator of the Good OM Revolution


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