Learning More About Yoga Nidra


yoga nidra guided meditation

You might have heard about the new wave of “brain-wave entertainment” technology that has recently come out and is now referred to as Yoga Nidra. This technology actually uses specially designed audio tracks embedded in CDs and MP3s that are meant to calm and soothe your mind while you meditate. These relaxing CDs also have soothing sounds that remind you of places you’ve visited, places you love, or thoughts that trigger positive feelings for you. In this article I’m going to introduce you to Yoga Nidra. If you have never heard of Yoga Nidra before, allow me to explain it briefly. Yoga Nidra uses a special kind of brain-wave state called alpha, beta, and theta.

Yoga Nidra

A man that is standing in the grass

Alpha is the state of consciousness used by most of our cognitive abilities. As you may already know, alpha is the state of mind associated with dreaming. So when you do a yoga nidra meditation session you’re intentionally bringing yourself into the state of alpha. During this time you should focus all your attention on your breathing. The purpose of this is to bring your awareness back to the physical body and away from your mind.

Beta is the second most popular brain-wave state. People who practice yoga nidra often fall into the beta brain-wave range. When people engage in meditation they typically enter the alpha range. But sometimes a person can become too relaxed or too deeply relaxed for their comfort level to return to the beta range. When this happens the brain usually responds by slowing down or shutting down its relaxation response. It is similar to what happens to your eyes when you have too much relaxed eye-contact.

The third and final brain-wave state we will cover is the beta. People who are in the beta brain-wave range are not necessarily experiencing a dream state, but they may still experience some visual stimuli during their yoga nidra meditation sessions. It’s like going to sleep at night. The eyes begin to shut down and your vision blurs. Your mind races, your thoughts become frantic, and you start to feel yourself becoming intoxicated with alcohol. This is beta, and you should resist the urge to do anything.

One thing that you need to be aware of is that the relaxation response is not necessarily going to happen automatically. If it does not happen automatically, then you need to take some conscious effort to bring it about. If you are in the alpha brain-wave state, and you let go of the relaxation response because you become too relaxed, you can still have a lucid dream. You may not remember your dream, but once you wake up you’ll suddenly realize that you were dreaming all along.

You can learn more about yoga nidra by doing a little research on the internet. There are many sites that offer information on guided meditation, hypnosis, and yoga nidra. You can also look up “Yoga Nidra.” This will bring up any search results that will give you specific information about this subject. Once you learn more about this subject, you will be able to use yoga nidra more effectively.

During your yoga nidra meditation session, it is important to pay attention to your breathing patterns. This is very important as the breathing creates a relaxing atmosphere and allows you to stay calm. It helps you to meditate properly and it helps you to relax faster. When you start to feel tense, you can release that tension through controlled breathing. During your meditation, you should concentrate on each breath going into your body, instead of focusing on the breath going out.

You should try to work with your mind and focus on nothing except your breathing. It is important to keep your mind as relaxed as possible and to make sure that your relaxation response is as strong as possible. With yoga Nidra meditation, you will be able to do this easily. Soon enough you will realize that it is not necessary to think about or try to control the movements of your mind; it will just happen naturally.

Subscribe to our monthly Newsletter
Subscribe to our monthly Newsletter