Yoga Meditation (Dhyana Yoga)

Yoga Dhyana

Through the practice of one-directional flow of the mind, Ekatanata, or concentration, meditation will begin to follow naturally if time is given to it. Meditation is absolute, it is where we can go beyond time, space, conditions and limitations, allowing our individual core of consciousness to expand and connect with the infinite universal consciousness. The ancient sages described meditation as yoking with nature, as they conceived the infinite universe to be part of the nature of life, death and beyond.


Enlightenment, Bliss State of Oneness

This is the ultimate of yoga, and it is the culmination of the previous seven limbs. Samadhi transcends meditation; which it is a state of absolute liberation and bliss in which nothing is needed, desired or required as the self has merged all.

To truly practise ANY type of Yoga, we need to endeavour to incorporate all eight limbs; to practise the physical aspects, which are the asanas and Prāṇāyāma, and to strive to live the actions of yoga, yama, niyama, Pratyāhara, dharana and Dhyana. This requires complete understanding of true nature of yoga and practice of all the eight limbs of yoga, not just the asanas.




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