Jnana yoga: the yoga of wisdom; the search for discipline and mental growth Karma yoga: focuses on action, on tasks and duties that benefit oneself and one’s community Bhakti yoga: the yoga of devotion and surrender to the divine Mantra yoga: focuses on the recitation of mantras to reach a state of relaxation Kundalini yoga: combines diverse steps to reach the desired mental state Raja yoga: also known as the royal path; encompasses a range of steps geared toward achieving communion with oneself and others Hatha yoga: the most widespread form in the West and Japan; characterized by asanas or poses combined in a quest for balance
“We have to learn to turn off the autopilot that’s steering us in an endless loop. We all know people who snack while talking on the phone or watching the news. You ask them if the omelet they just ate had onion in it, and they can’t tell you,”
If you want to stay busy even when there’s no need to work, there has to be an ikigai on your horizon, a purpose that guides you throughout your life and pushes you to make things of beauty and utility for the community and yourself.
You stay in your time. You don’t go backward. I think if you relate to the time you’re in, you keep your eyes and ears open, read the paper, see what’s going on, stay curious about everything, you will automatically be in your time