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A healthy individual must have all the tissues and organs of the body developed properly. The ancient masters of Yoga were fully aware of the maxim ‘healthy mind in a healthy body’ and hence they developed a unique system of practices which take care of all the tissues of the body and their functions in a holistic manner.

Maintenance of bodily health depends on two factors namely, supply of nourishment in adequate amount and quick removal of waste materials which are produced in the tissues as a result of metabolic activity. A tissue cannot get proper nourishment if it remains inactive and waste materials are not removed from it. If tissues are exercised regularly by causing the muscles to contract and stretch, the capillaries are pressed, and the tissues get increased supply of blood, oxygen and the nutrients.

General Classification of Practices: Taking into account Ashtanga Yoga , the Yogic practices may be classified as :-

Yama: Practice of Yamas pave the way to increasing the power of concentration, mental purity and steadiness. They are Ahimsa, Satya, Asteya, Brahmacharya and Aparigraha.

Niyamas: There are five Niyamas, Shauch,Santosh,Tapa,Swadhaya and Ishwar Pranidhan.

Surya Namaskar: Is the most useful and popular mode of Yogic exercises which briefly bestows the benefits of Asanas, Pranayama and Mudras altogether. It consists of a series of 12 postures which are performed early in the morning facing the rising Sun. Surya Namaskar energises the entire neuro-glandular and neuro-muscular system of the body. Its regular practice ensures a balanced supply of oxygenated blood and perfect harmony to all the systems of the body, thus invigorating the entire psychosomatic system of the Human constitution.

Asanas: Are special patterns of postures that stabilise the mind and the body through static stretching. They aim to establish proper system in the neuromuscular tonic impulses and improve the general muscle tone. Two basic principles governing the performance of Asanas are stability and comfort. Every Asana should be performed effortlessly and maintained for a comfortable time. There should be no jerks and undue fatigue should be avoided. Asanas may be classified as :-

Meditative Asanas: Are sitting postures, which maintain the body in a steady and comfortable condition. By various arrangements of the legs and hands, different meditative Asanas are performed. The characteristic feature of this asana is keeping the head, neck and trunk erect.
Cultural Asanas: Involve static stretching which brings about proper tone of the muscles. They contribute to the flexibility of the spine and render the back and spinal muscles stronger. They also stimulate proper working of the vital organs in the thoracic and abdominal cavities.
Relaxing Asanas: Are few in numbers. They are performed in the lying position and are meant for giving rest to the body and mind.

Pranayama: These practices bring control over the respiratory impulses, which form one of the channels of the flow of autonomic nerve impulses. The main purpose of Pranayama is to gain control over the autonomic nervous system and through its influence, the mental function is also controlled and regulated. It is useful in higher Yogic practices like Meditation.

Bandhas & Mudras: These are locks and holds of the semi voluntary and involuntary muscles in the body. They decongest the vital organs, improve circulation and nutrition by pressure manipulations and contribute to general health and emotional stability. Mudras that are used in Pranayama are usually called Bandhas because they bind and channelize a particular nervous activity towards a particular place or direction.

Kriyas: These are purificatory processes usually classified into six divisions called Shatkriyas. These are Dhauti, Basti, Neti, Trataka, Nauli and Kapalbhati. Kriyas bring control on different reflexes and establish psychological balance.

Meditation: It is a process of absorption in which the individual tries to turn his attention to dwell upon a single object, sound, concept or experience. It is not always safer to start one’s practice in meditation without preparing adequately through Asanas and Pranayama. The basic principle of Meditation is to develop inner awareness.

Attitude Training Practice: These are Yamas and Niyamas. These are self-imposed restrictions of governing one’s behaviour to form a particular attitude pattern. These practices have already been discussed earlier.

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