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in Inspiration, Yoga

Tips for Teaching Yoga at a Substance Abuse Rehabilitation Center

One of the BEST yoga teaching experiences I have had to date is teaching at a substance abuse rehabilitation facility. My dear friend and soul sister Cookie and her husband graciously helped me obtain an opportunity to teach at a rehab, Principles Recovery Center.

It challenged me as a yoga teacher and as a person but it fulfilled me so much. I learned from the students as much as they learned from me. It was not easy…most of the students were men and they had a preconceived notion that “yoga was for women” (as do most Westernized men). Most importantly, they were going through one of the toughest times in their lives: recovery from addiction. I saw a lot of myself in them and it inspired me to teach with all my heart in hopes of sparking some type of healing within.

Ace Tomorrow By Trying These 5 Yoga Poses Tonight | Yoga poses ...

Here are some tips based on my experience that will hopefully help other teachers out there efficiently teach this type of demographic:

TEACHING TIPS

  • Style:

When I first began teaching, I mostly taught Kundalini Yoga . Then, I started incorporating Vinyasa Yoga, Yin Yoga, and Hatha Yoga. I also taught pranayama methods and meditation techniques. I would gauge the participants’ moods and chose a style that fit that day. The classes were catered to them and their needs. This is essential because sometimes as a teacher, you want to teach what YOU want, but a yoga class is NEVER about you. It is about your students. Overall, the students were least receptive to Kundalini and most receptive to Yin/Hatha. 

  • Beliefs:

I recognized that I was not teaching avid yoga practitioners who voluntarily came to yoga class. Most of the students had NEVER done yoga and my class was just part of their weekly schedule at the facility. But I was still eager to teach yogic philosophy during practice because I wanted them to truly know the WHOLE of yoga…not just the fitness aspect that Western society concentrates on. However, esoteric language and spiritual references were often times met with eye rolls and snarky remarks. I even faced backlash from an atheist student one time I mentioned “God”.  I struggled because I did not want to water down yoga philosophy in any way, but I realized that I could not make anyone believe in something that they had no interest in believing. Everyone is on their own journey and my job as a teacher is to be compassionate and understanding of everyone all the while guiding them to expand their consciousness, in whatever way serves them best.  So from that day forward, I seldom used the word ‘God’, but I did refer to God as consciousness, higher power, source, love or light. I also swapped out the word ‘chakras’ for energy centers and used more scientific and anatomical terms. It was like sneaking vegetables in your kid’s dinner: they were still getting the benefits but didn’t know 🙂 Keeping it simple worked out best. 

  • Intensity / Time:

The students will obviously be recovering from some type of drug or alcohol abuse, therefore, they will probably be experiencing physical aches, pains, and shakes.  It can be difficult for some to keep up with a high intensity flow or hold postures for too long, which can lead to quitting and discouragement. To avoid this, I started off slowly and increased intensity/time as I saw fit. Although I agree that students need to be pushed out of their comfort zone and guided to their “edge”, a teacher’s discernment is his/her best friend.  I always reminded them that if the class got too intense, they were welcome to take child’s pose or lie on their back to rest. This needed to be emphasized as I witnessed many occasions of unhealthy competition which could have potentially led to injury. 

  • Practice Certain Postures With Caution:

My Kundalini Yoga teacher trainer, Deva Kaur, advised us to use caution with certain postures in all male classes that can be viewed as sexual in nature. She told us about one time while teaching Kundalini yoga at a men’s prison, the entire class went bonkers during cat-cows. They all lost focus and got disruptive. I found this advice to be helpful as a woman teaching a class full of men and I can confirm that bridges are to be used with caution as well: in one instance, it got quite uncomfortable for me as all these men started doing up and down movements obnoxiously in an obviously sexual manner and laughing up a storm. Not a great experience, but definitely learned that cat-cows, bridges, and other similar postures are to be used sparingly. Also, I was always aware of the angle in which I was practicing a posture in front of the class. 

  • Shavasana:

Remember: most people (who do not regularly practice yoga) do not know how to relax. It takes longer for them to activate their parasympathetic nervous system and release tension in their body.  I realized that the students needed extra time and guidance heading into relaxation, otherwise, they would just fidget and constantly move around in shavasana. Some students did not like lying down and preferred to sit.  Stress balls came in handy for these individuals. I had them squeeze the stress balls and coordinate their breath with the movement. Playing soft music also helped immensely during this time. 

  • Meditation:

I quickly noticed that Kundalini Yoga meditations were not a fan favorite. The meditations that were well received were short guided meditations and meditations using a mala. The meditations would never exceed 5 minutes and were always done after practice. I also incorporated still moments in between postures. I encouraged them to focus on their breath, the inhale and exhale. I seized every moment I had to bring them in the present moment and out of their thoughts. 

  • Chanting:

The most chanting that I ever got out of my students was a sheepish OM. Aside from that, they did not want to participate. Understandably so…do you remember your first yoga class where you had to chant in a foreign language without knowing what the heck you were saying or without having the knowledge of the power of mantra? Chances are you felt out of place or perhaps even silly. I particularly LOVE chanting, but again…it is about the student, not the teacher! When I taught Kundalini yoga kriyas, I selected the ones with minimal chanting, if at all. In other classes, I stuck to OM in the beginning and at the end of the class. 

  • Handling Distractions:

In a group like this, there will be distractions. It is what it is. Students laughed at some of the postures or cracked jokes. I just continued to instruct and encouraged them to keep going. Laughing is totally cool…it diffuses the seriousness of the class…but be careful as it can take everyone out of focus. I let them have a chuckle or two and kept it moving. Needless to say, I was particularly vigilant of the patients not participating in class. They chose to sit on a chair or take a nap on the floor, which was fine with me, until some began to disrupt the students doing yoga by making fun of them or using their cellphones. This made the students practicing lose focus or feel embarrassed. I would simply say, “please do not be disruptive to other students trying to have an experience.” They usually stopped. Be prepared to ask someone to leave the room if need be. It rarely ever gets this far, but it is important to protect the environment of your class. I always tried my best to make sure that my students felt safe, judgement-free, and respected at all times. 

  • Extra Motivation Needed:

Individuals struggling with addiction feel dis-empowered. It is important to help them direct their attention on regaining their power. I recall one instance where I said, “Ok class, don’t quit, almost there!” and one student replied, “Well quitting is normal to me, so….” In another occasion,  I said, “It is ok to chant, there is no judgment here”, and another student jokingly replied, “haha that is what my drug dealer said.” I took these opportunities to respond, “Quitting may have been your norm but not anymore”, and, “There is no judgment here and unlike your drug dealer, nothing bad can come from doing yoga.” Little counters like this bring the focus back on their strength, courage, and accountability and out of their powerlessness and defeated mindset.  I also gave them plenty of praise and encouragement during practice, especially for effort. This group needs a good dose of motivation and inspiration to go along with their yoga class. Reading quotes at the end of class was a great touch as well. 

  • Watch Teacher Triggers:

There might be students who want to test you. They will attempt to test your patience, knowledge, and authority. Keep in mind that these students are NOT at your level of consciousness. I had to remind myself of this frequently as to not let them get under my skin. As a passionate yoga lover, it bothered me a bit when they would make fun of the chants or not take the postures seriously. But after a breath or two (and maybeeee a death stare), I came back to the fact that hey, it’s not towards me and they just don’t know or care about yoga like I do….YET. This was a great lesson for me about compassion, reactivity, and not taking anything personal. Yoga is so cool like that!

I WANT TO KNOW….

Did these tips help you teachers out there? Are there any other tips that you wish to share with the world regarding teaching this type of demographic? I invite you to leave a comment below so we can all learn together 🙂 

If you or a loved one is struggling with alcoholism or drug addiction, Principles Recovery Center is ready to help. Please visit their website for more information. 

 

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Hatha Yoga Teacher Training – at an Ashram!

When I finished my Kundalini Yoga teacher training, teaching classes was one of the greatest experiences for me. Sharing knowledge and seeing firsthand how yoga transformed people brought me unexplainable joy. But after a year, I felt the need to be a student again. I had been delving deep into Hatha Yoga studies on my own so I decided it was time to seek out a proper teacher.

I longed to go to India to study with a real teacher in an ashram, but you see ::Kevin Hart voice:: the way my bank account set up –  lol…well that and the fact that I have a small child and I run a real estate business single handedly – prevented me from going. So I researched other ashrams nearby. It turned out that there was an ashram 8 minutes away from my house that I had NEVER heard of! And the teacher was a legit yoga master! You can imagine how ecstatic I was. I couldn’t go to India but India came to me. So off to Yogi Hari’s Ashram I went.

Our class practicing yoga underneath a Bodhi tree at the ashram

TEACHER TRAINING

Teacher training at Yogi Hari’s ashram was an immersive yogic experience to say the least. I lived there for two weeks with the exception of sleep – since I live so close, I chose to go home at night to sleep in my comfy bed – don’t judge me! This was our daily schedule:

5:30 am – Wake up
6:00 am – Meditation, Nada Yoga, Lecture
8:00 am – Asanas, Pranayama
10:00 am – Brunch
11:00 am – Karma Yoga
12:00 pm – Personal Studies
2:00 pm – Main Lecture
4:00 pm – Asanas, Pranayama
6:00 pm – Dinner
7:30 pm – Meditation, Nada Yoga, Lecture

It was pretty much non-stop all day.  I would drop dead in my bed at 10:00pm…but we learned SO MUCH! Yogi Hari shared his knowledge about the yoga sutras and would give us personal stories to tie the lessons together. He loved to do Nada Yoga and you can tell his heart was in his voice as he chanted. His disciples, Rama and Ambika, taught us how to teach an authentic Sampoorna yoga class for beginners and advanced alike. We learned posture variations, posture corrections, different pranayama methods, and yogic cleansing techniques (those were really fun…anyone like enemas?? LOL). The amount of yogic knowledge I gained is invaluable. It is exactly what I hungered for!

Rama & Ambika teaching us posture variations

OTHER EXPERIENCES

  • SELF DISCOVERY & SPIRITUAL GROWTH – At the ashram, I felt like a different person. My life didn’t revolve around endless responsibilities, long to-do lists, and other worldly duties. The identity of ‘Nelsy’ and all the labels attached to her ceased to exist (for the most part anyways). Instead, the sole focus was on going inward and discovering the hidden gems that lie within.  I had ALOT of time to ‘go inside’…two weeks of intense, uninterrupted focus on spiritual growth helped me tremendously.

Lounging in the patio

  • COMMUNITY, TOLERANCE, & LOVE – Living together with 30 other yogis from all corners of the world was so cool. I mean yeah, there were some challenges: some people had quirks, others had certain personality traits, so on and so forth…But regardless of our differences, we grew very close and became a little yogi family. We took care of each other, helped one another, and supported each other. Teacher training was difficult but sharing time and space with these beautiful souls made it worthwhile. They will always have a special place in my heart, including the disciples.

Dinner time

  • SUNRISE MEDITATION/YOGA AT THE BEACH One of the events we had to participate in during our training was a sunrise meditation and yoga class at the beach (gotta love Florida!). The whole experience absolutely blew me away…such peace, stillness, beauty, wholeness. I had a profound moment during meditation that I will never forget and truly there are no words to describe it but I will say this: I strongly suggest to update your bucket list to include a meditation and yoga practice on the beach at sunrise at least once in your life!

Our class meditating on the beach

BITTERSWEET ENDING

Graduation turned out to be a beautiful ceremony. We cried, laughed, and reminisced about all of our yogic adventures during those long but short two weeks. Although I was happy to go back to my life, a part of me was undeniably sad. I realized that living a spiritual life in the real world was MUCH MORE demanding than living it in an ashram or a cave somewhere. You have jobs, finances, children, spouses, pets, etc. constantly fighting for your attention. It takes significant effort, dedication, and discipline to lead a spiritual life in the outside world. I knew that going back to ‘normal’ meant that my lengthy practices and newly developed habits would be threatened to take a backseat.

Well here I am, reporting almost a year later, to tell you that my prediction was correct. I do not spend nearly half as much time meditating, chanting, or practicing yoga as I did in the ashram. But I do not feel bad about it because it would be unrealistic for me to meditate and practice yoga 5 hours a day given my current circumstances. Oh how I wish things would be different, but for the time being, they are what they are. So I make it a point to dedicate time to my spiritual life everyday, whether that be two hours or 10 minutes.

I am grateful for having been blessed with the opportunity to live in an ashram and experience the beauty of dedicating one’s life to exploring within, exploring God, and exploring yoga. I will take what I learned with me and continue to share it with the world 🙂 Om Shanti!

Top: Yogi Hari and I // Bottom: Class Picture on Graduation Day

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Kundalini Yoga Teacher Training

A Transformative Journey

I will never forget my first Kundalini Yoga class. I don't think most people do.

My friend Elsa, who was in the middle of training to become a Kundalini Yoga instructor, asked me to attend her "yoga" class, which she held out of her real estate office. I was experienced in Vinyasa Yoga so I was thrilled to have a chance to practice, no matter where it was.  LITTLE DID I KNOW...this was NOT Vinyasa.

"ONG NAMO GURU DEV NAMO!!!!!" Elsa chanted loudly to start the class. We were supposed to have our eyes closed, but I peeked through my right eye to see what the heck was going on. I had never heard of Kundalini Yoga before then but I decided to just go with the flow. I was absolutely stunned to see how effective this practice was in getting me to relax and quiet my mind in such a short time. Yes, I felt awkward at first, but after a few minutes my body remembered. It remembered that this ancient practice was a part of my ancestral lineage. It was a part of who I was. My soul reveled in this recollection and now all that was needed was for my conscious mind to catch up to the Truth.

And did it catch up!! I was hooked after the first class. I wanted to learn everything there was to know about the practice. I stayed up several nights watching YouTube videos and reading tons of articles about Kundalini Yoga. I read great things, controversial things, and also scary things, which deterred me for a while [ugh, fear *eyeroll*]. But then I came across an article about the Master of Kundalini Yoga, Yogi Bhajan, and I was surprised to discover that his birthday was the same day as mine. I took that as a huge sign from the universe. I wanted to go deeper....so after just a few months of being introduced to Kundalini Yoga, I signed up for Level 1 Teacher Training.

Image result for so it begins meme

TEACHER TRAINING

Level 1 Teacher Training took about nine months and was a pretty big commitment. Once or twice a month, we would meet all weekend long. The first day, my stomach was in knots.  I didn't know what to expect nor did I know anyone there. We all had to sit in a huge circle to introduce ourselves. I am naturally outgoing but speaking in front of 40 strangers gave me a bit of anxiety.

Truth be told, it went pretty well. As the months passed, we got to practice speaking in front of the class and interacted in smaller groups. We thoroughly discussed topics from our books and many personal matters on a one-on-one basis, which allowed me to get to know some of my fellow classmates on an intimate level. We even took turns in teaching our first yoga class in small groups. Oh, and the workload was not for the faint of heart. We had to read and take in A LOT of information but fortunately our teacher, Deva Kaur (a/k/a the Queen of Kundalini 😉 ), was amazing at explaining everything to us. For me, it all felt so familiar. It felt like home.

Our Level 1 Teacher Training Graduation Ceremony in Yoga Source

WHAT I GAINED

  • KNOWLEDGE: What didn't I learn!? We were taught so many things: The roots of Kundalini Yoga; yogic philosophy; humanology and yogic lifestyle; Western anatomy; yogic anatomy; awakening consciousness through pranayam, mantra, asana, mudra, bhandas, and meditation; the role, responsibilities, and identity of a Kundalini Yoga Teacher; proper yoga class structure; teacher etiquette; and SO MUCH MORE. The beautiful part about the knowledge we received is that we were not "talked at" all day long about these topics. Instead, we were very interactive and EXPERIENCED most of the things we studied.

 

  • GROWTH: My vulnerable side and I had been out of reach for yearrrrrsss. I equated it to weakness. Boy was I wrong. There is so much power in acceptance and vulnerability. We had to speak in front of the whole class at times. Other times we had to speak to a partner about a sensitive or personal topic. We were told to get up and dance in many instances. Or walk around the studio. Or lay down and suck on our tongues. Or chant with our eyes open. Or watch others cry. There was definitely no room for embarrassment or judgment here. These experiences helped me gain a stronger acceptance of myself and others. It allowed me to embrace vulnerability in a way I had not before, which helped me to grow as a person.

 

  • PERSPECTIVE: My perspective on spirituality definitely changed. It does NOT have to be serious all the time. For God's sake, life is meant to be FUN! For example, at lunch we were always given a delicious Indian meal. It was all good until those beans started kicking in and farts started flying out of people left and right. Man, I had my fair share of giggles. Also, there were times where we had to stay in baby pose for a while and I felt like I was drowning in sheep hair. I would sit up, spitting all over myself, trying to get the hair out of my mouth [in Kundalini Yoga, we sit on sheepskins while practicing]. This was the epitome of human-ness in spirituality. And I loved it.

 

  • PUSH PAST LIMITS: This training helped me push past the limits of my mind. Sitting on the floor for 8 hours was not easy. Plenty of times it hurt like heck, but I did it. Keeping up with the 40 day meditation challenges was also difficult, but I did it. Studying textbooks for hours and preparing class schedules was daunting.....but I did it. Your mind can play tricks on you and make the tasks at hand seem insurmountable...until you overcome them. Having the confidence and belief that you CAN do things is key; because in reality, YOU CAN DO ANYTHING YOU PUT YOUR MIND TO. 

 

  • COMMUNITY: Lastly, I began to put my guard down and was more open towards others. I actually started to TRUST people! And I am glad I did, as I gained a sense of what a real community is. I felt supported, guided, and loved the entire time. I met some amazing friends and I was finally able to come together with members of my soul tribe who love me just the way I am.

 

Me, speaking at the Graduation Ceremony

HIDDEN JOURNEY

I went into Teacher Training with a insatiable hunger for knowledge. What I left with was far more than just that. In the process of learning the origins and intricacies of this ancient practice and the methods on how to teach it to others, I learned so much about myself.

It has given me such an appreciation for life (and my body) that otherwise I do not believe I would have attained. The relationship with my mind has significantly improved and continues to get better, one meditation at a time. Before being introduced to Kundalini Yoga, I was on a fast track to disaster. Unhealthy thoughts and habits, destructive relationships, stressful career, and harmful behavior patterns were my norm. I did not know who I was or the power I possessed as a woman.  I can honestly say that Kundalini Yoga played a big part in being able to let all that go. It taught me to self-reflect in order to self-correct.

In the span of nine months, I shifted right before my very eyes. The amount of transformation that occurred in that time is monumental for me. It brought me closer to my true authentic self.  I discovered that this was not a regular yoga teacher training, but a gentle nudge towards a profound inward journey.  I can honestly say that all of my classmates and I left this training a changed person, in one way or another. I recommend this training to anyone who is looking to teach Kundalini Yoga, but more so for those who are willing to grow and evolve as a spiritual being having a human experience.

SAT NAM!

Class Picture

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A Gift from Paramahansa Yogananda

ALL of us are on a spiritual journey, whether we are aware of it or not. But those of us who ARE aware of it get to experience some real fun and unexplainable things along the way.

I totally believe that there is NO SUCH THING as random coincidences or situations of chance. All is divinely orchestrated. As a matter of fact, my favorite Swiss psychologist, Carl Jung, first coined the term synchronicity in the early 1920's. He described synchronicity as "events that are 'meaningful coincidences' if they occur with no casual relationship yet seem to be meaningfully related."

Ever since I consciously embarked on my spiritual journey, the synchronicities have been insane...and continue to get wilder!! I admire how the universe loves to blow my mind. To me, synchronicities are like winks or smirks from God, letting us know we are on the right path. I mean come on....when I was on the fence to fully commit to study Kundalini Yoga, I found out my birthday is the same day as Yogi Bhajan's birthday! WHOA.

I have countless synchronicity stories and I am sure you do too (11:11 anyone?). But I felt compelled to share a particular story that just happened to me two weeks ago.

A Gift from Paramahansa Yogananda

One of my soul sisters, Elsa, gave me "The Autobiography of a Yogi" by Paramahansa Yogananda as a birthday gift. I'd like to think that most people who study and practice yoga have at least heard his name once before or know of his contributions in delivering yogic philosophy to the US. I had certainly heard of him but was not too familiar with his story.

Autobiography of a Yogi

Anyhow, I had planned to travel to Boston to visit my brother on Labor Day weekend.  The night before I left to Massachusetts, I decided to read one more chapter of this memorizing book. I was dead tired, but for some reason, I felt compelled to read a little more. As I am reading Chapter 21, he made mention of coming to America and eating strawberries...in Somerville, Massachusetts!! I immediately sat up in my bed. The tiredness completely left my body. I was like, "Wait, what??? He has a center in Massachusetts? How crazy, that is where I am going tomorrow! I would love to go! But it's probably too far. If it's meant for me to go, I'll get a sign." (I can imagine a giggle or two from my spiritual audience right now...we know what happens when we ask for a sign!) 

So fast forward to the airplane right before take off. I'm reading a Loner Wolf article that appeared in my email inbox earlier that morning. Lo and behold, there was a quote by none other than Paramahansa Yogananda! I was like, OK...this is the sign I asked for. 

I get to Boston and I reluctantly ask my brother if he could take me to a city called Somerville. I hoped it wasn't too far away. He looked at me and said, "For sure! Its only 10 minutes away!" I was in shock. I had no idea it was that close. I was a bit bummed to see on my Google Search that the center was closed at that time, but I decided to make the best of it. So on our way to visit Salem, we stopped by the Self-Realization Fellowship center in Somerville.  I pull up and get out, admiring the historic building. I couldn't believe I was actually standing in front of this place!

Me, at Self-Realization Fellowship Boston Center

As I am taking pictures, I notice that the door is slightly cracked...and so does my curious son. He pops his head in to check it out and quickly runs over to me. Out comes the groundskeeper, Jean.  He is sweaty from trimming the hedges and preparing the inside of the center for service that night. He is a super nice guy, tells us all about the history of the building and how much Yogananda's teachings had saved his life. I say to him, "Hey Jean, I come all the way from Miami...you think I can take a quick peek inside even though it is closed?" He was happy to oblige.

I walked in behind him and passed church-ish pews and came up to a nice-sized stage. On the wall behind the stage, there were huge pictures of Krishna, Jesus, Yogananda, and Yogananda's master, Sri Yukteswar. The second my eyes met Yogananda's eyes in the picture, I felt his humbling presence. I almost wanted to bow in reverence. Not because I saw him as a God to be worshiped, but because his soul had personally guided me to this very moment. What a privilege...what a gift. 

Jean continued discussing facts about Yogananda's legacy and proceeded to give me booklets containing information about the center. As I exited the building, I commented to him how crazy I thought it was that I had been led there, as I had been on the fence about jumping into studying different branches of yoga. Jean turns to me, smiling, and says, "But you know, there are no such thing as coincidences".

Source

This experience was definitely a confirmation from the universe (and from Yogananda himself) for me to dive deeper into Yoga and continue my studies in various types of Yoga, not just Kundalini. It had been a topic of debate in my mind for a while now. It was also proof that we are always being guided towards the right path...we just have to pay attention and trust. Spiritual lessons and signs may not always present themselves in the way you expect (or even want), BUT THEY ARE ALWAYS A GIFT. 

If and when you experience these delightful "meaningful coincidences", take a moment to acknowledge the intricate planning that took place, just for YOU. No synchronicity is small. A quick thank you prayer does the trick for me: Thank you God for always supporting and guiding me. I am humbled, I am grateful, I love you.

 

SAT NAM!        NAMASTE!

 

*Need help with recognizing the more subtle signs? The best way is to BE in the Here and Now, the present moment! Also, you can try journaling or work on a gratitude workbook (I created this free workbook for you, no excuses!), as introspection can also bring them to light 🙂 Enjoy!

 

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