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Tone and strengthen your body while you lower blood pressure … ease back pain … reduce the risk of heart disease … and improve your memory with YOGA!

In today’s 24/7 world with shocking news bombarding us, electronic devices beeping for attention, and an inbox full of emails that seem to need an immediate reply, it’s no wonder stress levels are at an all-time high. In fact, research shows 90% of all doctor visits are linked to stress-related problems. Yoga can be a perfect remedy. It’s one form of exercise that helps relieve stress while improving strength, balance, flexibility, and overall health.

Yoga works across multiple systems in your body at one time to help:

And you may even be able to delay the onset of Alzheimer’s disease and fight age-related declines in memory through the meditation component of yoga. In fact, yoga does so much for your health that studies show people who do yoga use 43% fewer medical services, and they save anywhere from $640 to more than $25,000!

Introduction to Yoga includes a Special Bonus Section at no extra cost that reveals:

Introduction to Yoga

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If you’re not completely happy with An Introduction to Yoga, you can return it for a full refund. No questions asked.

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Here’s a breathing technique and yoga move to get you started. To get more, order your copy of An Introduction to Yoga now!

Release tension with Abdominal Breathing

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Abdominal breathing is a basic yoga breath that all beginners should start with. This technique gets you to breathe deeply to create abdominal movement. To start, lie on your back with one or both hands on your abdomen. Breathe slowly and deeply, drawing air into the lowest part of your lungs so your hand rises. Once you can do this breath lying down, you can give it a try while sitting or standing. Try this technique while you practice a posture, while meditating, or any time you want to calm down.

Ease into Yoga

Here’s a standard stretch that you’ll link with your breath for a more mindful practice. Starting position: Sit or stand with your feet slightly apart; arms relaxed at sides. Movement: As you exhale, slowly lower your chin toward your chest so you feel a gentle stretch in the back of your neck. As you inhale, raise your head backward, looking up to the ceiling. Go only as far as comfortable, feeling a gentle stretch in the front of your neck. That’s one rep. Do 3 reps. Where you’ll feel it: Back and front of neck.

Note: If you are elderly, have any neck problems, or have high blood pressure, check with your doctor before doing this move.