Teacher Profile: Dr Monika Parsheera

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monika parsheera

YogaFX Thrilled To Have The Opportunity to Welcome Dr. Monika Parsheera.

Dr. Monika Parsheera is a qualified Physiotherapy Doctor. She is also a 200 hours Registered Yoga Teacher (RYT) with Yoga Alliance USA.

In other words, She is a Physiotherapist doctor and a trainer of 200 hours of the registered yoga course.

Monika parsheera is a specialist in ‘ Neuropsychological disorder management, Stress, and Trauma. In addition, She has a Speciality in the field of Hatha yoga, Pranayam, bandhas, and Mudras, Yoga Anatomy and Biomechanics,Kriyas and Yoga Nidra.

SPECIALTIES IN PHYSIOTHERAPY

In conclusion, She has several specialist fields, which are:

yoga anatomy

red tickNeurological disorders management

red tickPre and post-operative physiotherapy management

red tickWeight management

red tickPrenatal and postnatal physiotherapy management

red tickStress & Trauma

Dr. Monika travels extensively to various parts of the nation to cure chronic and lifestyle diseases. Above all, She has a combined knowledge of yoga and physiotherapy. ?

monika parsheera

“The secret of getting ahead is getting started” – MArk Twain

SPECIALTIES IN YOGA

ashtanga yoga?Hatha yoga (traditional)

?Pranayamas

?Bandhas and mudras

?Yoga anatomy and biomechanics

?Kriyas and Yoga nidra

?Meditation

In addition, Her unique and holistic approach to Wellness comprises elements of Yoga, Ayurveda massage, and physiotherapy and minimizing the use of medicines to least.

Dr. Monika holds

monika parsheeraBPT (Bachelor of Physiotherapy) in 2012-2016

MPT (Masters of Physiotherapy in Neurological disorders) in 2017-2019 at Uttaranchal Bio-Medical College in Dehradun.

After that, Registered Yoga Teacher (RYT) in 2015 Yoga Vedanta Centre, Rishikesh.

In other words, Her goal is Long term happiness that comes from a Healthy Body, Mind, and Spirit. Leads to contentment and fulfilling life. 

So here are Dr. Monika Pasheera’s three tips to establish your yoga practice.

WARM-UP

Warm-ups are very important. You should not start your practice without performing them. First, start with pelvic tilts. Begin by lying down on your back with the knees bent for a few pelvic tilts. To do these, you press your low back gently against the floor, tilting your pelvis toward your face, and then release it. It doesn’t sound like much, but this very subtle movement has a wonderful effect on the spine, warming it and getting it moving freely. If you have a stiff back, doing about 20 of these will generally loosen things up.

If you still have some time, do a few rounds of cat-camel stretches. These will further loosen the spine.

Since you are doing this on your own, take care to synchronize your body to your breath, letting the breath initiate the movement. Begin each motion in your tailbone, letting it ripple up the ​spine until your head is the last thing to move.


CONSISTENCY

It is the most effective mantra to make your practice efficient. You should practice it daily minimum45-60minutes.and if someday you are tired, you should not postpone it instead you should practice it for a minimum of 15 minutes and it will really make your yoga efficient. Start with easy poses and after that only perform the complicated ones. Try to hold every pose for a minimum of 1 minute.


SAVASANA

A lot of people I came across are not performing Savasana or maybe performing it for very little time. Which is not good for the body not performing Savasana can make you agitated and frustrated.

Savasana might look like a nap at the end of your yoga practice. But it’s actually a fully conscious pose aimed at being awake, yet completely relaxed. In Savasana—also known as corpse pose— you lie down on your back and relax your body and mind so you may fully assimilate the benefits of your asana practice.

During this pose, you close your eyes, breathe naturally, and practice eliminating tension from the body. Ideally, this posture lasts for 10 to 20 minutes. However, even a few minutes of Savasana is said to have powerful benefit Savasana might look like a nap at the end of your yoga practice. But it’s actually a fully conscious pose aimed at being awake, yet completely relaxed. In Savasana—also known as corpse pose— you lie down on your back and relax your body and mind so you may fully assimilate the benefits of your asana practice.

During this pose, you close your eyes, breathe naturally, and practice eliminating tension from the body. Ideally, this posture lasts for 10 to 20 minutes. However, even a few minutes of Savasana is said to have powerful benefits

monika parsheera

We are proud to have Dr. Monika as part of our Yoga Teacher Training?

Don’t miss Dr. Monika’s knowledge, enthusiasm, professionalism, and commitment!?

We look forward to seeing you soon at our Yoga Teacher Training here in Bali.

The secret to get started is breaking your tasks into smaller tasks. Then start on the first one.

For More FAQs and Our June Main Event CLICK HERE

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