Osho, Netflix, India discussed on From the Heart: Conversations with Yoga Girl


Com slash girl. So I think when we we started traveling. I was so so so rooted. I keep kind of envisioning this this this little seedling like this little plant or a flower with a roots just kind of pulled out of the earth because that's how I felt when we started traveling, I really really felt that way. I was expecting a little bit to always soon as we get going, I'll ground somewhere else and I'll feel more calm and everything will be easy, but that feeling of peace. It never came. And there again, you know, is that clinging to peace or that like August, I kind of feel like the peace on the grounding. It's kind of slipping through my fingers, and I've been so attached to it because it's giving me so much over the past few months and instead of going with the flow and kind of, okay, we'll that was there. And now I'm here. Let's immersion this different type of energy of of traveling and exploring an adventuring and gogo. I just I really, I really had a hard time. I just couldn't do it. I was looking back for the piece that I left at home and like, oh, like how can I bring it back attaching to this to this other energy that just wasn't present anymore. And I think that's that's a big piece. I mean, it's big piece for me, but I think for a lot of us clinging to the way we think thinks that the way we think things should remain that things when we have something good that comes into our lives, it should be that way all the time, but life is this AB and flow. Right? It's a super high end super low, and then there's peace, and then there's chaos. Sometimes I'm a little blown away by the fact that I'm gonna be thirty this year and still I have, you know? So many lessons. Come in my way every damn date just I mean, it's a, it's a, it's a beautiful thing really, but there's some lessons I just have to learn and relearn again and again, and again, and all of this has sort of Coleman mated for me. Over this past past weekend in in a really amazing, wait, I can. I can in an absolutely I mean truly in in a truly amazing way. And here's sort of how how things got started for me and I'm going to, I'm going to share a little bit. I got so many questions about the dynamic meditation, and I know I've spoken about this before, but to sort of in passing. And we do them in our teacher trainings. And you know, I, I haven't had a single episode dedicated to nominate meditation, but I really wanted to talk a little bit more about it because it has been such a transformational tool for me and you know, you don't have to do exactly the same thing that I do, but there's a components of that that at least in my book is just a single most important thing for emotional mental and spiritual health. So that I make meditation and I love talking about this now because that announcement of Asian immigration created by Osho or or bog one. And there's a Netflix documentary of one of those series that flick flicks. A series at out right now called a wild wild country that's centered around Osho. So there's this kind of wave of attention going toward him and toward the son, your sins and toward this kind of following that he had in his principles and teachings, and also a lot of the drama and the crazy stuff that came attached to to him specifically now because normally and this is so interesting when I'm in Europe, I can talk about Osho left and right everybody, you know, people love him here. Really. He's super veered. He's very known. I mean, I feel like he's not like an obscure grew or anything like that. He's very known just tons of OSHA centers here really everywhere everywhere, and it doesn't mean the come attached with any sort of negative connection at all. But you go to states and you talk about Osho there. There is this for anybody who knows him before this documentary on Netflix, specifically, they would kind of respondents like like Osho like the crazy coke leader. And it's made me a little bit wary to to really get into to get into some of these meditations that I that I practice because they come along with this whole a lot of questions and maybe some drama, and I haven't felt like, you know, I'm not the right person to answer that, but I can share my own viewpoints and and specifically what for me has been really valuable when it comes to his teachings. So if you've never heard of him and you have no idea who this is room talking about, you can easily do a little like Google or pedia or whatever, but Osho he's an an Indian mystic or spiritual leader or grew or whatever you wanna wanna call. It has a ton tons and tons of books out that you can read, and he was born in the nineteen thirties and was sort of big in India. And then I think in the eighties sometime I don't know exactly what year decided to kind of bring his movement to the US started Ostro in Oregon. That just went where things went. Totally ballistic and a little bit crazy ended up returning to India where he later died, but it was this specific Ostrom in Oregon. That came attached with a lot of crazy stuff. And I've heard this through the year so much. I mean, anybody who's kind of into his teachings or does these types of groups organizations, you know, everyone is well aware where of the stuff, and you know, you have to kind of take the good with the bad a little bit and and read through the lines. I think some because if you don't have any attachment to the stories behind it or like Osho the man, and you would just read a book, you're going to have

Coming up next