4 Tips for Creating a Home Yoga Practice

Here are the 4 tips along the yoga journey to shedding predictability and embracing the Wild Yogi within through a solitary home practice:


1. Begin Where You Are:

• The first task is picking a place where you will not be disturbed.

• Pick a spot where the temperature and lighting are just right for you; a window by the warm sun or a dimly lit, quiet room may be just what you need that day.

• Make a promise to stick with it.  Make a date with your mat and practice for yourself on a regular basis.

2. Just Breathe:

• Feel what yoga BECOMES as you move, and do not get weighted down by what you think yoga IS or should be.

• Leave just enough room for the Wild Yogi to bloom. Abolish self-doubting questions, and love your practice unconditionally. Period.

• Wild Yogis need to be inspired. Pick whatever poses you want or need that day and began practicing these poses however and whenever you like.

• Harness your imagination, watch videos, read magazines, list poses you love, and become active in sequencing your yoga practice. You get to be your own teacher!


3. Surrender

• Surrender means “giving in” to the Wild Yogi, and not giving up.

• Give yourself permission to stumble. So what if you face plant or only meditate for 30 seconds? Trying new things without expectations frees us from worrying if we fail. Just try again.

• Join a new tribe: Yogis in the Wild. What does that mean? Whatever you want it to mean. Our Wild Yogi home practice journey is full of limitless possibilities.

4. Let the Light In:

• Be open to all journeys of self-discovery. Solitary yoga practice cultivates a deep and personal energy.

• Share your light with others, and let their light shine upon you. Share your Wild Yogi experience as a way of letting others know they too can experience and enjoy a solitary practice.

• Invite others to join you. The energy of the group yoga practice can be delicious and textured. We Wild Yogis will find a way to strike a balance between solitary and group practice.

5 Secret Tips to Arm Balance Postures

So you want to fly like a bird? As young children, the idea of flying fascinates us, and even as adults, it’s still bewildering and desirable. The ability to gracefully lift off the ground, soar above the clouds, and then gently land is one that we would all love to have in our back pocket.

Here are the 5 Secret Ingredients to Arm Balance Postures. These ingredients will have you flying in no time!


1. Spread the fingertips wide & root down through the hands.

Whenever we are trying to balance, the more surface we can connect to the ground the sturdier and steadier we will be. This is the same principle in yoga. The greater the connection between our hands and the earth, the easier it is to root down and rise up.

When teaching yoga classes, I often see students with fingertips barely spread. This is a major NO – NO! Spread those babies out! Feel each fingertip connecting with the Earth, ground down through the heel of hand, and then lengthen up towards the sky. This can apply to every posture in yoga, not just arm balances.

Start to notice where the fingertips are in each posture and what the hand is doing. Are you rolling to the outer edge of the hand? Are you only pressing down through the pointer finger and thumb? Begin to take a mental note of this and then slowly work towards expanding and extending the fingertips and hands. Eventually, this will become a habit that doesn’t require any thought process.


2. Create a shelf with the arms.

Creating a shelf is one of the most important components to lift off. If the body has nothing to stack on top of, the body will quickly fall. Imagine your body parts are like Legos. Each piece needs to neatly stack on top of one another, thus creating whatever shape is desired.

This is the same principle with arm balance postures. The arms should mimic chaturanga dandasana (low pushup), positioning with the elbows tucking in towards the body and shoulders staying in line with the elbows. Every posture requires this shelf! It’s the building block of arm balances.


3. Gaze forward and then gaze forward MORE!

For some reason, we love looking straight down. Think about when we walk, run, or step up onto something. The tendency is to gaze directly down at the feet. We need to break that habit stat!

In order to fly and stay soaring above, it’s absolutely necessary to gaze forward. Now, let me clarify the word “forward.” I don’t mean crank the neck so hard that a muscle spasm occurs or causes any type of discomfort. What I do mean is a soft gaze out in front of the fingertips, usually about 6 inches. Nothing crazy!

Start to practice this step wholeheartedly. Not just here and there, but every time you come to the mat.

Arm balances will soon become a bright light of possibility when the gaze is forward. We want the eyes to direct the body, to be the guide, to be the captain sailing the ship.


4. Suck the Belly UP and IN.

This is a literal statement. Literally suck the belly up towards the ribs, and in towards the spine. If what I’m saying is not clicking, try this:

Lie down on your back and breathe normally, inhaling and exhaling out of the nose.

On the next exhale, send the bellybutton up towards the heart and back towards the spine.

Do you feel that? “That” being the activation of your entire core, the power center, the space from where we should always move from. This, my friends, is how it should always feel, in almost every yoga posture, unless it’s a restorative yoga pose or class.

Just like the fingertips, hands, and gaze – start to tap into the core of your body. Begin to really use its power on each exhale and refocus on each inhale. When the core is engaged and aware, the body is able to balance and relax. This allows us to fly while remaining calm and balanced.


5. Breathe.

I saved the best for last: the breath. You might be thinking this is the easiest step or this is the unnecessary step. Wrong. The breath is the most important component of any asana. It’s literally what moves us from pose to pose and breathes life into the posture!

ALWAYS take deep inhalations and exhalations out of the nose, especially when flying. In order to sustain the pose and keep soaring, the body needs to keep working. In order for the body to work and keep it all together, it needs energy and sustenance. That’s where the breath comes into play.

Start to treat your breath as a vital energy source that provides the key to a fruitful life. Once you start to believe this and wholeheartedly practice it, you’ll realize it’s the truth. The breath is our life. Period. End of story.

Okay yogis of the world, it’s time to leave the nest and fly. It’s time to mold these 5 secret ingredients together and integrate them into your yoga practice. Start slowly and with no expectations. Don’t chase yoga shapes or force the body into postures. Stay very present in each yoga practice and yoga pose. Do all of this and you too will be soaring high. Go take flight!

10 Tips for Yoga Beginners


1. Keep a practice journal.

Yoga classes are full of little comments and insights that smooth over life’s rough edges and change the way we see ourselves. But today’s “aha!” experience is often swept away in the flood of tomorrow’s activities. Write it down.

A spiral-bound blank book is a great place for recording thoughts about your practice, even if some of your insights turn out to be less than cosmic. Use your notebook to make observations about the classes you are taking, too. Compile lists of postures—the ones you know and the ones that you are learning. List new terms that you think you would like to remember. Write down questions that come up in meditation. You get the idea.

2. Become an “artist.”

Drawing stick figures is a great way to summarize information and remember the fine points about a posture. “Mr. Stick” (or “Mr. Peanut” if you are a bit more talented) takes only moments to sketch. Highlight your drawing with arrows and important cues. Small figures can be used to create short sequences (vinyasas) and even longer practice routines. Of course, if you are a computer whiz you might consider scanning digital photos of postures into your computer and manipulating the images onscreen. But then you’ll miss the fun of creating the image yourself.


3. Make space in your home.

By practicing in the same place at home you create a groove in your mind—the memory of past days’ experiences makes it easier to begin today. Store props nearby so that getting started doesn’t require a lot of running around. An inspiring image or statue, an Oriental carpet, or a specially selected cushion can mark this place as special.

4. Define your practice.

The practice routine you create depends a good deal on you. Define the time you have available for practice, the technique you would like to focus on, and the balance among meditation, breathing, and asana practices. Then consider the details. Are you clear about the order of your practice and the methods you are using? Are there aspects of an asana that need attention or that intrigue you? If a posture or any other practice seems too difficult, could you break it down, or prepare for it with less challenging techniques? What are the steps in the relaxation or meditation methods you have learned? If you have questions, make sure to ask your teacher for help.


5. Invest in a sticky mat.

This may seem like a minor matter, but the security that comes from firm footing is hard to overrate. If you have never tried a mat, borrow a friend’s so that you can feel the difference it makes in any of the spread-legged postures and in the downward-facing dog pose. Once you’ve tried it, you’ll probably want your own.

6. Balance the postures with relaxation/meditation.

These days most yoga classes heavily emphasize asana practice. Some teachers may not include relaxation or meditation in the class routine at all. But don’t neglect them. You need to relax; it will help you feel better; and once you have begun to relax or meditate regularly, the experience will transform you.

Many students are attracted to yoga primarily in order to meditate; others are focused on physical health and are not aware of the importance of meditation. Working with the body or mind alone is usually not enough to create the inner strength and equilibrium we hope for. A balanced combination of asana practice and mental centering will engender a sense of well-being.


7. Build a small library of books and CDs.

Yoga videos are invaluable. They offer experience with different styles of yoga as well as with different levels of practice. And audio recordings is a great way to internalize the relaxation and meditation practice of your choice.

In addition, a library of a dozen or so yoga-related books will provide a lifelong source of information. My choices would include two to three manual-style books offering practice suggestions and an overview of yoga; a copy of the Bhagavad Gita (Juan Mascaró’s translation is an inspiring starting version); a basic anatomy workbook; a copy of the Yoga Sutra of Patanjali (How to Know God remains a good beginning choice); a book devoted to the spirit and practice of meditation; something on yoga philosophy; an introduction to Ayurveda; and three books that inspire you. Build your library slowly.

8. Learn to sound out Sanskrit words (if you like languages).

Sanskrit is an elegant language and it contains technical terms as well as historical names that have been associated with yoga for millennia. It’s an orderly language too, and once you have learned the basics of pronunciation your days of mumbling the sounds will be over. Most Sanskrit syllables begin with a consonant (or two) and end with a vowel. All Sanskrit letters have a fixed pronunciation (unlike English c’s, g’s, a’s, and so on), so once you can pronounce the letter you can sound out the word. This will also make it possible to accurately pronounce the many mantras found in meditation practices.


9. Take breathing breaks.

Breathing is a powerful tool for managing stress. And while a few moments of breath awareness can definitely short-circuit a fit of anger or a moment of anxiety, you might consider extending your breathing breaks and using them on a more regular basis—refreshing yourself for a few minutes or longer once or twice every day. During your break you can close your eyes and count your breaths, or you can simply relax the tensions that have crept into the respiratory muscles. You’ll find that a five-minute period of breath awareness will soothe the subtle strain of daily thinking and recharge your mind. Place reminders (Brake for Breathing!) at one or two key places in your home or office. Better yet, don’t let an afternoon go by without using five minutes for this sort of mini-meditation.

10. Let the practices do their work.

In the midst of a posture or relaxation exercise it’s easy to feel you should be doing something. And certainly it’s important to make the effort to master a practice. But trying too hard can get in the way just as much as not giving enough effort. So a good question to ask in the middle of any practice is “Am I letting the posture (breathing exercise, meditation focus) do its work?” Try it the next time you practice the relaxation posture, shavasana. Let the posture do its work.

6 Simple Moves To Ease Sciatica

Anyone who’s ever suffered from sciatic nerve pain knows it’s a real pain in the butt—literally. And If you’re dealing with a flare up, these simple moves can help by targeting one of the most common causes: Piriformis Syndrome.

“This happens when the piriformis, a small muscle deep in your hips, becomes tight and compresses the sciatic nerve, often leading to burning pain and numbness on one side of your butt and down the back of your leg,” says Chicago-based physical therapist David Reavy.

Start by doing these moves at least 3 times a week. Once you’ve gotten rid of the pain, keep doing the exercises at least once a week to keep it from coming back.

Reclined Pigeon With Prep Stretch


Lie face-down and bend your knees so your heels are right under your knees. Take your hands to the front of your thighs, slide them to the root of the leg where it meets your pelvis, and push the heel of each hand into the bottom of the leg bone. Lift your right leg up and cross over the left. With a small curve in your back, grab the back of your thighs and push your legs into your hands, away from your face. Hold for several deep breaths and then repeat on the other side.

Reclining Cow’s Face Pose


Lie face-up and cross your left leg over your right. Raise both legs off the floor, flex both feet, and reach up for the outer ankles, hugging your legs toward your belly. Spread your toes, keep your feet flexed, and hold your legs in for several breaths. Slowly switch to the other side and repeat.

Low Lunge


Start in a runner’s lunge, right leg forward with knee over ankle and left knee on ground with top of your foot flat on the mat. Slowly lift torso and rest hands lightly on right thigh. Lean hips forward slightly, keeping right knee behind toes, and feel the stretch in the left hip flexor. Hold here, or for a deeper stretch, raise arms overhead, biceps by ears. Hold for at least 30 seconds, then repeat on opposite side.



Start in a runner’s lunge with right leg forward, right knee over right ankle and back leg straight. Walk right foot over toward left hand, then drop right shin and thigh to the floor, making sure to keep right knee in line with right hip. Allow left leg to rest on the floor with top of left foot facing down. Take a moment to square your hips to the front of the room. Hold here, or hinge at hips and lower torso toward floor, allowing head to rest on forearms. Hold for at least 30 seconds, then repeat on opposite side. You want to feel a moderate stretch in the outside of the right thigh, but if this pose hurts your knees or feels too uncomfortable, stick withThread the Needle.

Frog Pose


If most inner-thigh openers feel too easy (and your ankles and knees are injury-free), try Frog Pose. Get down on all fours, with palms on the floor and your knees on blankets or a mat (roll your mat lengthwise, like a tortilla, and place it under your knees for more comfort). Slowly widen your knees until you feel a comfortable stretch in your inner thighs, keeping the inside of each calf and foot in contact with the floor.  Make sure to keep your ankles in line with your knees. Lower down to your forearms. Stay here for at least 30 seconds.

Foam Roll for Hip Rotator


Sit on the foam roller with your knees bent, feet flat on the floor. Lean your torso back and place right hand on the floor, shifting weight into right hip and crossing right ankle over left thigh. Place your left hand on your left thigh. Use your supporting foot and hand to roll from the bottom of the glutes to the pelvic bone. Continue rolling back and forth for 30 to 60 seconds.

7 New Yoga Style

If your regular yoga practice is getting stale, it might be time to shake things up. Fortunately there are a slew of fun, challenging, and never-boring yoga hybrids now to choose from.

Core Fusion Yoga


Too hard to choose between your favorite barre class and yoga? Get the best of both worlds with Core Fusion Yoga, a blend of Exhale’s signature barre class and athletic yoga. Work your arms and abs with traditional Sun Salutations then tone your glutes and thighs with isometric leg lifts.

Yoga Sculpt


It may seem like an odd pairing but yoga and weights truly are a match made in heaven. In Yoga Sculpt class, heat up with rounds of vinyasa flows and strong standing and balancing poses while building lean muscle through the use of hand weights. Genius.

CrossFit Yoga


CrossFit is a great way to build muscle. But it’s also easy to overdo it. That is, unless you have a great CrossFit yoga recovery class to help increase your range of motion and reduce pain and injuries.

Aerial Yoga


Executing poses while suspended from a cloth hammock is not only whimsical, it’s hard! Different muscular and balancing actions are required, guaranteeing a killer workout. Plus, the effortless stretching that comes from being suspended in the air feels delicious on the joints and spine.

Hot Vinyasa Yoga


Want to get limber fast? Try a class that combines heat with vinyasa flows. You’ll increase flexibility, increase blood flow, and stimulate your metabolism. Just be prepared to sweat—a lot! Temperatures inside a hot yoga studio average 105 degrees so bring a towel (or two!) and plenty of water.

Boot Camp Yoga


Yoga Boot Camps come in myriad formats, but typically blend traditional yoga with circuit-training techniques to build lean muscle and rev your heart rate in a high-intensity workout.

Trampoline Yoga


It may not be a thing yet, but at least one clever NYC studio has swapped yoga mats for mini trampolines. The hook? An hour-long practice blending Kundalini pranayama techniques and leveraging the bounce factor to cultivate deep calm, core strength, and flexibility all in the spirit of improvisation. Count us in!

Helpful Tips to Yoga At Home


We are all always in a hurry. We are always nervous. We yell at our children without reason. We fight our partner without reason. We wake up in the mornings with headaches.  We are not able to solve our problems. We start to go nuts, because there is one dirty glass in the sink. And suddenly, this is the biggest problem and reason for fight with everybody in the house. We freak out! Did you find yourself somewhere in the text? You really need to settle down and do things for canalizing your energy. Do yoga. We suggest you a few tips for doing yoga at home.

1 Find Your Own Happy Place For Working Out.

Try and find a spot where there is peace and quiet, with as much space around you as possible. Open the window and let the rooms breathe a fresh air. It can be nice and even helpful to create some atmosphere with a candle or an incense stick.

2 Get Dressed In Cozy Clothes and Get Your Yoga Accessories.

You don’t need to buy clothes for yoga. Just put a cotton t-shirts and trousers. The thing that you should purchase is a yoga sticky mat. You can easily find a good one on internet. Additionally, for some of the poses you will need a bolsters, but you can replace it with your small home pillow.

3 Pick Timing And Stick To It.

The best timing for exercising yoga is in the morning. Be disciplined. Set a goal. Five minutes, ten, twenty. Work your way up gradually. To do this, sit in meditation every day. Practice some yoga every day. Soon you’ll find it’s not a burden but an automatic and enjoyable habit.


4 Choose Your Yoga Style.

There are so many styles of yoga to choose from that it can be a little daunting at first.  But rather than be overwhelmed, be excited!  There are so many forms to choose from that if you don’t like one, you have several others to test out.  Hatha yoga is the most common form of yoga . It is recommended that beginners try something like Iyengar yoga or Kripalu yoga to help them learn the mechanics of a pose.

5 Enjoy Your Practice.

Take a deep breath and let’s start. The main philosophy of yoga practicing is live RIGHT HERE and RIGHT NOW! So, do your yoga and think about how you do it, not thinking of what will you dress up for work. Enjoy your yoga in every minute doing it. Soon you will realize that you can use this philosophy in everyday life.

6 Stay Safe, Prevent Injury.

This is one tip with no shortcuts. Always watch your boundaries and especially be mindful of your body’s vulnerable areas. Particularly vulnerable areas are knees, hips, spine and neck. If you feel any painful sensations, adjust, soften, come out of the pose if you need to. Don’t force or push.


7 Make A Deeper Research For Yoga.

If you cannot find a teacher in your area, or if you want to further educate yourself about yoga, invest in some yoga books or flash cards.   They are handy references to have while learning about the finer points of asana.  Magazines such as Yoga Journal can provide inspiration and a feeling of connection to a larger yoga community.

8 Be constant.

Even once a week is regular and beneficial! Three times a week is great, every day is great too. What works for you?  Be honest and set a realistic goal which you can achieve. Be constant and don’t fail it!

9 Meditate.

The purpose of yoga was to support meditation.  In your home yoga practice, do not forget to take the time after your workout to meditate and relax the mind while you are relaxing your body.   There are so many forms of meditation.  Try something simple, such as sitting with a straight spine, closing your eyes and focusing on your breath.

10 Breathe, start to work out and all will come by itself.

Don’t get nervous if you don’t know how to do it. You will learn t. Don’t give up. You can do it. Try to be calm as much as you can! Have a positive thoughts and positive attitudes and positive things will happen to you and your body. Think yogi, be happy!

6 Reasons Kids Need Yoga


1. Kids are jazzed about the idea of doing yoga.

One of the things they say about yoga is that the poses are supposed to be things our bodies do naturally. When you get a bunch of kids doing yoga, you can see that that’s true. Kids can do these pretzel poses that adults can’t do, and they get excited to put their bodies to full use.

2. You’re setting up a healthy foundation.

My kids (ages 8 and 10) will go through phases where yoga isn’t cool anymore because mom does it … I always take heart that they’ll come back around to it.


3. It’s fun.

The kids learn poses inspired by animals, plants, and constellations and read yoga mythology (for example, the history of Tortoise Pose). Partner poses like holding hands in Tree Pose are a must. Kids also love going upside down for inversions. Sometimes we’ll do assisted Headstand or Handstand with an adult supervising against the wall. There’s also story time, acting out story time, a craft project, snack time. We’re going to make a fort with yoga blankets. It’s yoga playtime rather than serious.

4. It prepares them for the school year.

The kids learn tips for quieting the mind through yoga games that increase their ability to sit still, concentrate, and listen internally.


5. It builds confidence.

Even after learning the smallest thing, like being able to balance on one leg in Tree Pose, kids will come home and say, “Mom, look what I can do.” These bragging rights are really powerful for children.

6. It helps them chill out.

They’re wriggling worms at first, but once you do the poses, breathing, meditating, and group work, by the time get to Savasana they’ve learned ability of stillness. They appreciate it and love it and they’ll rest there quietly. Sometimes parents can’t even believe it. It’s a great trick for winding down at the end of the day or in the morning when they’re getting ready and focused for school.

4 Ways to Avoid Yoga Injuries

1. Don’t exceed your threshold.


How do you know that you’re exceeding your threshold? If you have to open your mouth to breathe. All yoga breathing should be done through the nose. If you’re shaking uncontrollably, meaning you can’t stop the shaking by focusing on the posture, focusing on the breath, or by backing off a little bit, then you’re beyond your threshold. Another indication that you’re beyond your threshold is if any part of your body goes numb. Sharp pain is also an indication. Sharp pain in a joint is always contraindicated — never, ever in yoga should there be sharp pain in a joint or basically anywhere in your body.

2. Learn your personal alignment.


Yoga is so personal. Yoga postures don’t really have alignment, people have alignment. If your alignment is correct, it might be incorrect for another person. Some people have restrictions in the joints and muscles or mental and emotional restrictions—all of these need to be taken into account.

3. Stop going to classes that are too advanced for you.


It’s really because of the schedule. People don’t look at level, they look at the time they have available. In the Western world, people also tend to see themselves as more advanced than they really are.

4. Find a yoga teacher instead of a class leader.


Many teachers are not really teaching, they’re just leading classes, and there’s a huge difference. Some teachers are concerned with students, but don’t know how to look at a student and get them into their center, emotionally, mentally, and physically. To be centered is different for every individual.

Six Ways to Sit for Meditation

For those of us who are accustomed to sitting in a chair, you might be a bit intimidated by the notion of sitting on the ground in a cross-legged fashion. This is a good time to give it a try. If you find that it is difficult, you can assume one of the simpler cross-legged postures I mention below.

1. The Quarter Lotus


Here you can sit on your meditation seat with your legs loosely crossed and both feet resting below the opposite thigh or knee. I recommend this method.

2. The Half Lotus


This is a variation on the above. Your legs are crossed with one foot resting on the opposite thigh. The other foot can fold underneath the top leg and rest below the knee or thigh.

3. The Full Lotus


Your legs are crossed with both feet resting on top of your opposite thighs in Padmasana (Lotus Pose).

4. The Burmese Position


If you cannot sit with your legs crossed, that’s fine. Just sit with both feet laying on the floor in this relaxed position, aka Sukhasana (Easy Pose).

5. Seiza


Instead of sitting with your legs crossed you can also kneel and place a cushion or yoga props between your legs. This traditional meditation posture is essentially a propped-up Virasana (Hero Pose) or Vajrasana (Thunderbolt Pose).

6. Chair


Finally, yes, you can use a chair if you need to. No shame in it. Just be sure to sit away from the back of the chair and place your feet firmly on the floor, aligned with your hips and knees.

Also see Yes, It’s OK to Use a Chair for Meditation

Sometimes people ask if they can meditate lying down. You can, but you’re more likely to fall asleep. If you’re going to do that you could place your feet on the ground with your knees up in order to maintain a sense of wakefulness.

Daily Yoga Version 6.0.0 Released – Brand New Layout & Features

Brand New Features:

1. System Change & Interface Transformation

2. Data Log Display of Individual Users

3. Community Fun & Diversified Content

Basic Functions:

Sessions – Lively Training in Beautiful HD Video, with Thousands of Poses.

Videos – Along with Step-by-Step Instructions, Supported on Phones and Tabs.

Programs – Scheduled Plans by Pro Instructors. Stick to it and Reach Your Goal!

Data Log – Track Your Data Everyday to See How Healthy You’ve Become.

Community – Share Your Moments and Get Inspired, in Touch with Other Yogis.

Yoga Music – Soothing Melodies for Calmness. Set BGM to be your better self.

1_Sessions 2_Videos

Daily Yoga Inc., the most popular fitness & health app developer, just announced an updated version of its flagship application Daily Yoga in Google Play Store bringing it to version 6.0.0. The update was revamped with a whole new look and layout for a more pleasant and better yoga practice experience.

Daily Yoga is the NO.1 downloading yoga coaching app. There are more than 50 yoga classes and 500 plus workout poses, complete with HD video, live voice guide and background music.

3_Programs 4_Data-Log

This app is suitable for all levels with a variety of focuses. All the yoga classes and programs are well designed by experienced yoga masters, of whom each of them has at least 10 years teaching experience. And the developer continues to add new yoga classes every month. As the name suggests, this app helps you easily fit yoga into your routine every day. Even if you have only 5 minutes, you can still find a session in Daily Yoga app and reap the benefits of yoga. Daily Yoga has also built a great community, in which users can share their moments and get inspired from other yogis.

The biggest change to Daily Yoga is the interface design. It looks like the new version is simpler and much more finger-friendly; plus there is a renewed focus on the “yoga program” list with appealing images, specifically making it easier to focus on the exercise sets. Aside from the beautiful look, the app adds a batch of new features; the most important one is the “Data Log” which allows users easily to keep the track of activities and to see how healthy they’ve become by simply tapping the “Energies” in their profile.

5_Community 6_Music

All in all, the new update is going to be a epic. It will be a great news for all the yogis and health-curious people. Daily Yoga 6.0.0 for Android is rolling out on the Google Play Store, and you can download it now for free: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.dailyyoga.inc