Chakras are often mentioned in the context of well-being, meditation, and both physical and mental health.
Many assume that only those with a deep knowledge or extensive training in spiritual practices possess the necessary skills to work with chakras.
Yet the philosophy behind chakras is quite simple and there are many small ways in which you can apply it in your daily life, starting today. We will show you how in this article and how to balance your chakras.
How Do We Define Chakras?
The Third Eye Chakra is directly connected with our intuition. Among all the chakras in the body, it improves our inner vision and is located in the middle of the forehead. It is responsible for the logic and clarity of our ideas, it captures through our vision the best vibrations to balance our body and soul.
Now we invite you to learn more about the Anahata, or the Heart Chakra.
Anahata, from Hindu, means the “secret chamber of the heart”.
This chakra is found in the center of the chest, in the heart field as its name suggests, its connection is direct with the Thymus gland.
Today I would like to share with you some insights about the Root Chakra or Muladhara in Sanskrit. Mula meaning root and Adhara meaning foundation and stability. The Root Chakra helps us to stay grounded and deeply connect with the earth and provides a strong foundation of support and stability from which we can really connect to our physicality and vitality.
The word Chakras comes from Sanskrit and means ‘wheels’ or ‘disks’. According to Eastern religions, such as Hinduism and Buddhism, they are centers of energy that govern our physical, intellectual, emotional and spiritual stability. But why their balance is so important and how to balance them?