Yoga for Women’s Health | Yogacharya Sandhya Dixit | Kaivalyadhama


Products You May Like

Key Points of this Workshop :
Menstrual Health is an important component of adolescent and adult health, including the increasing efforts worldwide to empower, educate, and engage country leaders, communities, families, and adolescent girls and boys about menstruation, and the rights of women and girls to hygienically, comfortably, and safely manage their periods.

Menstrual disorders are disruptive physical and/or emotional symptoms just before and during menstruation, including heavy bleeding, missed periods and unmanageable mood swings. Some women get through their monthly periods easily with few or no concerns. Their periods come like clockwork, starting and stopping at nearly the same time every month, causing little more than a minor inconvenience. However, other women experience a host of physical and/or emotional symptoms. From heavy bleeding and missed periods to unmanageable mood swings, these symptoms may disrupt a woman’s life in major ways. They frequently affect the quality of life of adolescents and young adult women and hinder their psychological, mental, physical and social health.

Due to changing livelihoods post-industrialisation, there has been a tsunami of Life-style related disorders which were initially triggered due to sedentary Lifestyle. The epidemic of Menstrual Disorders, to an extent is a result of adoption of sedentary life style by Adolescents and Young Adult Women, who are constantly in a hustle to excel in their career, but at the cost of their menstrual health. Menstrual patterns can be affected by a number of factors, including age, ethnicity, family history, smoking, physical activity, and dietary habits. There are various types of menstrual disorders, including dysmenorrhea, premenstrual symptoms, menorrhagia, polymenorrhea, abnormal vaginal bleeding, amenorrhea, oligomenorrhea, and irregular menstruation. Studies have shown that a large proportion of the female population of reproductive age suffers from menstruation-related health issues. Menstrual problems not only carry an economic burden but are also one of the most common causes of absenteeism and poor academic performance among young females. 20-90% of adolescent girls reported dysmenorrhea, and almost 15% of those experienced severe dysmenorrhea. Another menstrual problem that can affect women’s daily activities is Pre-Menstrual syndrome (PMS). Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is a common reproductive and endocrinology disorder found in 6-10% of the female population. Polycystic Ovary Disease of (PCOD) is a kind of hormonal disorder that affects one in 10 women.

Focus of the Workshop
This workshop will focus on the management of Menstrual Disorders and Menstrual health issues via Yoga Therapy. We will focus on the most commonly prevalent Menstrual Disorders like:

Poly Cystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS)/Poly Cystic Ovarian Disease (PCOD)
Menorrhagia & Menstrual Anaemia
Pre-Menstrual Syndrome (PMS)
This workshop will encompass a holistic approach to management of Menstrual Disorders with Kriyas, Asana, Pranayama, Bandhas-Mudras, relaxation techniques, Meditation and Yogic Concept of Diet during Menses.

Program Facilitator
Yogacharya Sandhya Dixit is one of the senior most teachers in Kaivalyadhama, Lonavala. She has an experience of 37 years in the field of yoga. She has actively conducted workshops and training camps at national and international levels. Her recent 10 days online workshops series in March 2020 ‘Yoga for senior citizens’ collaboration with the Ministry of Ayush was applauded and acknowledged by thousands of people. People like her style of teaching with a simple and practical approach.

Registration Link –

Products You May Like

Articles You May Like

This 10-Minute Wrist-Weight Class Will Fire Up Your Upper Body
7 Weighted Ab Exercises — For When You Really Want to Torch Your Core
Olympics Athletes Are Older (and Younger) Than You Might Think
What Is a Yeast Infection, Exactly? A Gynecologist Weighs In
Heart Disease Is a Leading Killer of Women. Why Are Doctors So Bad at Diagnosing It?

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *