The Eight Movements of Yantra Yoga: Teacher Training Part I

1 – 7 June 2020

The Eight Movements of Yantra Yoga: Teacher Training Part I


The Eight Movements of Yantra Yoga: Teacher Training Part I

with Fabio Andrico

Learn to purify, coordinate, and strengthen all aspects of your energy with Yantra Yoga, one of the oldest systems of yoga in the world.

The eight movements or lungsang (literally "purifying the pranas") are the key to harmonizing and reshaping habitual brathing patterns. Their purpose is to harmonize and strenghten our energies throught dynamic and effective exercises that act on the physical level through body movements and on the subtle level through coordination of the breath. Aside from toning and training the body, these movements have the very specific goal of training developing four differnt ways of holding the breath.

The eight movements train the eight fundamental aspects of breath in Yantra Yoga (inhaling slowly, holding open, directing the hold, fast exhalation, fast inhalation, closing the hold, holding with contraction, and exhaling slowly) throught a unique set of exercises that apply movement and breath in a precise, coordinated, and conscious way.

Discover the essence of this potent and transformative practice, and receive instruction on practice and teaching as you learn to

  • Harmonize and reshape the entire functioning of your breathing system, including four different ways of inhaling, exhaling, and holding the breath
  • Make your body more flexible and fit
  • Improve overall strength and health.

Special attention is given to assure precise execution and understanding of the material.

The objective of this course is to train instructors in the application of the Eight Movements of Yantra Yoga. It is open to anyone who already has a solid background in Yantra Yoga or other forms of yoga. The second part of the training will be held from September 9th to 15th. Places are limited.

Go to the part II

Participation in the course is a prerequisite for continuing in training as an instructor, but it is not an automatic guarantee of receiving the instructor certificate at the end of the course.