Bringing Sattva Into Everyday Life



Do you think your life can be more rewarding, more peaceful, more peaceful? Or do you just feel drawn to having a real connection with your truth and your own thoughts? Maybe now the days are longer and lighter, are you tempted to bring more light into your life? Whether it is diet, daily activities, yoga or professional work, there are many ways to find the limits in bringing ideas. Sattva in daily life.

What is Sattva?

Sattva is part of the three guns, a word about three aspects of nature, one that appeals to us from minute to minute. Made up Rajas (strength of movement, movement, strength and flexibility), Tamas (late, blind, black, and strong), and Sattva The characteristics of gunas are in the foods we eat, our yoga practices, relationships, and everything we do on a daily basis.

Sattva he has the power of light, soundness, stability, caution, light and truth, and the word ‘sat’ translates ‘real’ or ‘true’. In many cases, we can think of sattva as a state of peace consciousness, because it is also used to describe the state of peace. to be. You may have met Sattva in Savasana, a week later eating nutritious food, meditating, or perhaps you are in a ‘flow-state’, also known as ‘local’. We like to make good, clear and consistent decisions when we are in the sattvic world, when we are calm and where we are.

Why is Sattva important?

Sattva with our natural, healthy nature, and for thousands of years, yogis have been taking food, methods and other practices to cultivate. We all need to be at peace; to be calm, clear and discerning, and if our lives, minds and bodies are not sattva, we can experience anxiety, sickness, fatigue, weakness, always being relaxed instead of being active. Fortunately, there are many ways we can begin to bring sattva into our daily lives through the foods we eat, our daily habits, our actions, and the choices we make. Ask for a few tips to get clarity, calm and peace every day:

Cultivation Sattva

  1. Sattvic cuisine

Traditional yogic diets are considered to be a diet, because they have an impact on foods and herbs in physical and mental activity. Tamassic foods (such as junk food or alcoholic beverages) can make the mind feel tired, tired, worthless and low, while Rajassic foods (think peppers, coffee, onions and garlic, and nightshades) can burn the body and mind, in addition something or ‘fluctuations’ of thought, which are major barriers to meditation. These foods can also make us feel heavier or irritable, which in turn helps us to be healthier, happier. Sattvic foods are clean, easily blended, and contribute to the yogic culture. Try to use less spices, cook food from scratch, eat whole and unadulterated foods, your local shopping, and eat three hours before bedtime to invigorate the sattvic world. Spinach, carrots, celery, cucumber, kelp, lettuce, melons, apples, peaches, bananas, mung beans, basmati rice, lentils, seeds and high quality milk and ghee are considered sattvic. Ancient Ayurvedic recipes like kitchari and turmeric milk are excellent examples of sattvic diets. To start cooking in the Sattvic way, go to cookbooks like Kripalu Kitchen or Ayurvedic Cookbook.

  1. Slowly, Sattvic Pace

Rushing to a new job without a break is very common. With an abundance of e-mails, constant phone notifications, and a list of self-help lists, many of us are in trouble. Unless you’ve already tried it, it seems like everyone who reads it is fine needs stay on course. In their book Sattva: An Ayurvedic Approach to Healthy Living Emine and Paul Rushton guide us well on their journey to Sattvic life. “Once we have the mind and the way of life, the real life – the real ‘things’ that make up the ‘day’ – will not change, but the sense of it will be completely changed. We will continue to get up, eat breakfast and go to work. and frustrated, or we can reach high and low with similarity, imagination and patience – the meaning of sattva ”.

To get the most out of your life, think about your past week, or look at the list of things you need to do in the last few days. Where do you hang yourself? When are you trying to please someone at your own risk? Where can you find more places? Finally, when you start writing your work plan each week, or thinking about your day, put in a ‘clean place’, This is a place to find out to be – Holy Sattva.

  1. Connect with Your Truth

When we live according to our tastes and in a way that sounds meaningful and true to us, we naturally bring Sattva every day. Living in harmony with our truth makes life more comfortable; it can strengthen us as well as help us to cope with stressful situations, and it can bring us happiness at any time. The thing is, we often refrain from living our real life, either out of fear, or because we do not know what our ‘truth’ looks like. To bring more sattva into your life, start asking what you want; need more time? Need more help? Do you need to be heard? Or do you need to explain more? What aspects of life do you enjoy the most? Is it okay? Connecting in your community? To find out, use magazines like Daily Dailyness newspaper to rediscover the true thoughts and desires hidden within the mind. Having your truth should not mean a big change in your life, but it is the small decisions, our daily actions, and the things we use that can make a big difference and help bring more Sattva into daily life.

Emma is a qualified 500hr teacher, singer, massage parlor, cook, and writer. Growing up surrounded by Yoga and meditation, Emma started doing this at a young age and continues to learn and understand Yoga on a daily basis. Teaching around the world with inspiring teachers, Emma’s interests now lie in philosophy and Yoga on the couch. Emma here regularly teaches in Sussex, trains advanced instructors, returnees, interviews with kirtans, and oversees the Brighton Yoga Festival.



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