Breathing into the body leads to calmness of mind and a moment of stillness. When coupled with asana, yoga looks like movement into wider shape shifting in space. But these moves are designed to enable perspective shifting while intentional breath and movement relax the mind and open a pathway for a return to source. This quiet moment of healing and rest will not look the same on every yogi.
About Greg Ormson
Gregory Ormson saw yoga on his first trip to India in the '70's. He leads his signature program, "Yoga and Leather: Yoga for Bikers," at Superstition Harley Davidson in Apache Junction, Arizona, and writes about yoga for national and international publications.
His doctoral degree (D. Min), from the Chicago Theological Seminary, focused on the power of touch for ritual healing in ritual environments. He's worked as a public speaker, college teacher, retreat leader, corporate trainer, baseball and soccer coach.
Ormson graduated from The University of Wisconsin, La Crosse (BS), Northern Michigan University, Marquette, Michigan (MA), Trinity Lutheran Seminary (M. Div), and The Chicago Theological Seminary (D. Min).
Along with Ormson's writing on yoga, he publishes nonfiction essays, winning the 2017 Eastern Iowa Review prize - long form lyric essay - for "Midwest Intimations," and Indiana Review's 13-word tweet contest in 2014.
His yoga articles have reached millions of viewers through social media and have been translated and shared in Portuguese, Tamil, French, and Spanish.
Greg believes yoga is the fourfold process of embodying asana, mobilizing prana, surrendering cares, and focusing the monkey mind. When this happens, space opens for transformation.
This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.