Are you following the Ayurvedic Clock?
We are given the gift of time every day, but we never seem to have enough of it. There is a saying, that goes thus: ‘Time is immortal and time was here before us and will be there long after us’. Nobody can ever change or stop time. This means that we cannot manage time, but we can align ourselves with time to achieve a healthier mind, body, and spirit. Ancient Ayurveda wisdom teaches us to follow a daily schedule of eating, sleeping, digesting our food, working, and exercising in accordance with natural doshic rhythms in order to achieve optimal
Ayurvedic guide for a healthy winter
Winter has finally arrived in Australia. June, July and August are cold months on the Oceania continent. As winter starts, you will notice how the days get shorter; a dry wind picks up, the temperature drops, and the sun rays get thinner. Winter brings with it a lot of ailments for some people, but this time of year should instead be a time to enjoy the change of seasons and the beauty of Nature. Winter is the perfect time to restore and redirect your energies. By adopting Ayurvedic practices in your daily life, it is possible for you to enjoy
Who can have daytime sleep?
Sleep is described as one of the three pillars of life and good health in Ayurveda. The quantity and quality of our sleep make a significant impact on our overall energy level and mood. With respect to sleep, Ayurveda does not advise sleeping during the day. Charaka Samhita, an important text written in 2nd century, clearly refers to recommendations around sleeping during day—who can enjoy daytime sleep, who should avoid daytime sleep, and how it affects your life and health. Let’s discuss the Ayurvedic perspective of daytime sleep. Who can have daytime sleep? All of the following people or