• Develops the Neutral (Meditative) Mind

  • Takes us from finite to an Infinite perception of reality, by connecting us to the clarity of the soul

  • Promotes a sense of well-being, inner peace, stability, and calm

  • Develops the intuition

  • Releases reactions and unconscious habits, subconscious fears and blocks, and builds the spontaneous and intuitive link to awareness itself

  • Encourages mastery over transforming emotion to devotion

  • Promotes clarity of mind, mental awareness and ability to be present

  • Resolves core issues of stress-producing patterns

  • Develops the frontal lobe of the forehead, which controls your personality



Yogic science says that there are specific length of time needed for certain desired effects during meditation. Most meditations are done for 11 to 31 minutes.

  • 3 minutes of meditation begin to affect the electromagnetic field, the circulation and stability of the blood

  • 11 minutes of meditation begins to change the nerves and the glandular system

  • 22 minutes of meditation balances the three minds (positive, negative and neutral) and they begin to work together

  • 31 minutes of meditation allows the glands, breath and concentration to affect all the cells and rhythms of the body. It lets the psyche of the meditation affect the 3 gunas, all 31 tattvas, and all layers of the mind’s projections

  • 62 minutes changes the gray matter in the brain. The subconscious “shadow mind” and outer projection are integrated



The ability to relax is essential for physical and mental well-being. However relaxing is difficult for most people in our busy digital age because of subliminal level of emotional conflict or turmoil. Kundalini Yoga gives people the tools to be able to truly relax.

Relaxation in an important part of the rhythm of exercise and change in Kundalini Yoga. The physiological and neural state is elevated after completing a Kundalini Yoga kriya. During this state, relaxation serves several functions:


  • Rejuvenating, especially the parasympathetic nervous system

  • Distributing of prana (our life force) stimulated by the exercises

  • Releasing rigid patterns in the muscles and blood flow

  • Circulating glandular changes

  • Centering one’s emotional energies

  • Learning how to handle and letting go.

  • “Memorizing” the relaxation sensation

  • Integrating a new pattern after an old one is broken

  • creating a rhythm or pulse of energy