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Full Version: Kundalini Yoga Dangerous? This lady will assure you it's not
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no man you started a thread on the OG about Italian being the best nationality, and you claimed to be Italian on your mom's side or whatever. Then you and I spent 15+ pages trollen the shit out of them Anglos.
(01-26-2014 05:46 AM)CTsar Wrote: [ -> ]no man you started a thread on the OG about Italian being the best nationality, and you claimed to be Italian on your mom's side or whatever. Then you and I spent 15+ pages trollen the shit out of them Anglos.

FUCK DAT WAS YOU?


Yeah I was impersonating my friend, Dan. lol that was a troll. but it's not an elaborate story. is it, bro.

Fuck I also started a counter thread to that.

"MADE IN ITALY = RIP OFF". i've posted this thread at least with 2 different Usernames and trolled Lupo harrrrrrrrd in both threads. actually in this thread is where Lupo coined his famous catchphrase, "Without Italy. There would be nothin classy." that line was magic. LOL
Bwa ha ha

I have never heard of an Asian claim to be Italian.


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Quote:"Without Italy. There would be nothin classy."

LOL. I always read this in Andrew Dice Clay's voice, even though Dice is J-Crew.
Let's see the cock pic

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Quote:Kundalini syndrome

The Kundalini syndrome is a set of sensory, motor, mental and affective experiences described in the literature of transpersonal psychology, near-death studies and other sources covering transpersonal, spiritual or medical topics. The phenomenon is sometimes called the "Kundalini-syndrome",[1][2][3] the "Physio-Kundalini syndrome",[4][5][6][7] or simply referred to as a "syndrome".[8][9] Other researchers, while not using the term "syndrome",Note a have also begun to address this phenomenon as a clinical category,[10][11] or as a recognizable symptomatology.[12]

The concept of Kundalini comes from Hinduism and is traditionally used to describe a progression of psycho-spiritual potentials, associated with the understanding of the body as a vehicle for spiritual energies. Kundalini syndrome is a term employed by Western researchers, and commentators, to refer to the condition which occurs when experiences traditionally associated with kundalini awakening arise, often unsought, which overwhelm or cause distress to the experiencer. However, Greyson [13] notes that the physio-kundalini syndrome is connected with the kundalini awakening of Hinduism "only by theory and circumstantial evidence". He also argues that a true measure of this phenomenology, interpreted as a state of higher consciousness, is beyond the ability of psychology, and/or psychiatry, to measure.

Kundalini syndrome has been reported predominantly by people who have had a near-death experience,[14][15][16] or by practitioners of Asian spiritual practices.[17][18][19][20] Other factors that may trigger this symptomatology includes a variety of intense personal crises or experiences.[21] [22]

According to writers in the field of transpersonal psychology the process is not always sudden and dramatic, it can also start slowly and increase gradually in activity over time.[23] If the accompanying symptoms unfold in an intense manner that destabilizes the person, the process is usually interpreted as a spiritual emergency.[24][25]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kundalini_syndrome
(10-16-2013 04:40 AM)EVILYOSHIDA Wrote: [ -> ]




I'm think I'm pretty contrarian, but I'd never thought to question the healthfulness of Yoga, or why it is relentlessly promoted by the media, nor have I seen anyone else do so, despite the many politically incorrect sources that I read.

That Jung quote is quite surprising. The hysterical reaction of the OG is not. Great topic EY.
(10-16-2013 10:30 AM)Allan What Wrote: [ -> ]
(10-16-2013 05:45 AM)EVILYOSHIDA Wrote: [ -> ]apparently kundalini syndrome is a legit psychiatric disorder.

So is being suspicious of your government.

So is thinking homosexuality is not natural.

Next stop, pedos, and then it's onto bestiality!
(02-01-2014 02:33 PM)Winnson Wrote: [ -> ]
(10-16-2013 10:30 AM)Allan What Wrote: [ -> ]
(10-16-2013 05:45 AM)EVILYOSHIDA Wrote: [ -> ]apparently kundalini syndrome is a legit psychiatric disorder.

So is being suspicious of your government.

So is thinking homosexuality is not natural.

Next stop, pedos, and then it's onto bestiality!

Just imagine, 25 year old male comes over to the house to pick up a man's 14 year old daughter. The father refuses to allow this to occur. The father is then brought up on charges for violating "children's rights."
(02-01-2014 02:25 PM)KötGödel Wrote: [ -> ]I'm think I'm pretty contrarian, but I'd never thought to question the healthfulness of Yoga, or why it is relentlessly promoted by the media, nor have I seen anyone else do so, despite the many politically incorrect sources that I read.

That Jung quote is quite surprising. The hysterical reaction of the OG is not. Great topic EY.

thanks. people think this is a frivolous topic.. but I see it as gateway topic. everyone knows yoga.. many people practice it or know people that do.

people just think it's a stretching exercise, but in fact it's a lot more than that.

the OG reaction to this topic is comical. Based on the context I was arguing from, there is no real room for debate.

I never said the avg. dude should not do yoga, just that professed christians should not.
[Image: 1947549_783507611679442_1054561762_n.jpg]
^ hahaha.
ttt
Dr. Lawrence Wilson's opinion on yoga, taken from his website.

1. Not enough focus on rest and relaxation. Too many classes stress how many poses one can do in an hour, and how many classes a week one can take. The worst is “power yoga”, and some pilates classes that are even more vigorous.

“Hot yoga” is also popular, and often a cause of injuries because people believe they are relaxed, so they go faster and bounce more deeply in the poses, which is not good.
The best yoga classes focus on relaxation and ease. This is what people need the most, and it is the safest. Only the very relaxing yoga class is safe at all.

2. Poor teacher training. A lot of yoga teachers are not that well-trained. It does not matter if they were trained in America, Europe or India. It takes years of practice and training to be a good teacher, and few are willing to do this. A few of the worst teacher-related problems are:

A. Not learning the poses correctly. It takes years of working on one pose to really do some of them right. This means that the students do not even have a chance of doing the poses correctly.
B. Not walking around and looking around during the entire class, checking to see if the students are doing the poses correctly. This is critical because not doing poses correctly can cause the most tissue damage. Really watching all the students is difficult, if not impossible, if the class is larger than about 10 students, as are many yoga classes.
C. Not asking enough questions of every student about their health, bone strength, back problems, medications, diet, supplements and more.
This is important because some students should be restricted in what they do so as not to stress their bodies. This applies to anyone over the age of about 50, but also to younger students who have health problems.

3. Social, sexual and other distractions in yoga classes. There can be peer pressure to do more poses, and to do them deeper than one can comfortably tolerate. Other distractions that endanger students include trying to impress a sexy teacher or other students, “bouncing” in poses, showing off, and feeling guilty for stopping when you feel pain. These may seem like minor problems, but they are distractions that can lead to injuries.

4. The yoga ‘identity’. Another common problem is a tendency to view doing yoga as a “new identity”. This idea is heavily promoted, as though you are a better person because you do or know yoga. This is nothing less than a type of cult. A cult occurs when one loses individual reasoning and judgment, in favor of a new group identity.
Part of this cult-like quality seen in some yoga participants is to think of hatha yoga as a “spiritual path”. This is not the truth, no matter what anyone says. It is a set of exercises designed to change or alter the body in certain ways. Efforts to make more of yoga than it is lead to overdoing, wrong intent, and other problems.
Certain personality types are more prone to these problems. They include anyone who is a hard driving, focused and/or a competitive achiever. Yoga classes are full of these people, as they come to relax. However, they compete in this with their friends and others, and it tends to defeat the whole idea of relaxing and gently moving the body in new ways.

5. Yoga addiction. This may sound odd, but I have encountered it on a number of occasions. Just as exercise can be addictive, yoga can be, as well, for certain personality types.
The nature of the addiction is similar to exercise addiction. That is, a person finds that he or she must continue to do a lot of yoga, or vigorous yoga every day or two, or he or she begins to feel depressed, exhausted, or develops other symptoms such as weight gain or aches and pains.
Because yoga is thought to be so beneficial, the person does not realize that it has become an addiction. In fact, the person needs energy and yoga “revs them up” and gives a certain energy, and relieves unpleasant symptoms, as well, such as aches and pains, or depression feelings. Soon the person is lying to themselves and others that yoga is wonderful, when in fact it has just become a way to avoid depression, fatigue or other symptoms.
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