Parmesan Crackers and Cannoli

Parmesan Crackers and Cannoli

Mugs asked me to make some parmesan crackers the other day so she could take pictures of the process. I prefer making these to other crackers as they are very simple to make.

Pre-heat the oven to 400 degrees. Take a tablespoon of shredded parmesan cheese and put it on a baking sheet or silicone sheet which I use. I manage to get 12 piles on and then I bake them for 10 minutes. I watch them very closely toward the end of the time as you don’t want the parmesan crackers to burn. You are essentially cooking the fat off the cheese and after they cool you have a gluten free crunchy cracker.

When they are done I have a few sheets of paper towel on the counter and I place the crackers on this to cool and to absorb some of the oil. I move them to cooling racks when the next batch is ready to go on the paper towel. You will need to wipe down the baking sheet of any excess oil before placing more cheese on it.

You can use cheeses other than parmesan, but the cracker tends to be a little chewy because of the fats. The PC Parmigiana and Reggiano cheese is what I like best. It is very hard and I use a food processor to grate it. A straight parmesan works quite well though and may be a little less expensive.

Yeild: I get about 60 crackers out of 800 grams of cheese.


Now let’s talk about Cannoli! We were at a wedding reception last weekend. Hanging out and talking with the guys, a conversation about the local restaurants in the area started. Someone mentioned a bakery sold cannoli made with a parmesan cheese shell. I thought to myself “hmmmmm I wonder if I could use my crackers as a shell?”

I’ve never had cannoli, so I got pretty excited. First I needed some tubes to wrap the cracker around. Out of cardboard, I made them in a cone shape (I think a rolled up straight tube is better).

Then I took two tablespoons of parmesan and created a slightly flattened pile, about a 3-4 inch circle. After they cooked, I immediately rolled the two large crackers around the tubes – they cool quickly and then it is not possible to roll them. I only made two at a time as they firm up very quickly.

You have to be very careful as the cheese is quite hot, so I used a small spatula to help me with the process of rolling them. If food safe latex gloves would protect you from the heat, I would try those and get a little tighter rolled tube. Smaller tubes would require a little less filling, making the cannoli not so rich.

Once they firm up (in about a minute) the tubes can be removed.

The Filling

There are numerous fillings on the internet. Most of them have ricotta cheese and a orange or lemon zest.

My recipe is:

¾ of a cup of ricotta cheese

2 tbsp of cream cheese

1/3 of cup of Erythritol

3/4 tablespoon of lemon zest

¼ teaspoon of Vanilla Extract

¼ teaspoon of cinnamon

I mix everything together with an electric hand mixer until it is smooth and creamy. I don’t have a pastry filler so I just spooned it in. Not the most elegant result, but good none the less.

This is fun to try. It amuses me doing things like this when I’ve hurt my back and I can’t golf or work on the house. Food always seems to be a great solace when one is in pain 🙂

By Bob McConnell



Affirmations as a Tool for Success

Affirmations are powerful, but they are not magic. The Fairy Godmother doesn’t appear to transform our lives with a sparkly wand whenever things are tough, as most of us know. When we want to achieve something significant, for ourselves or for others, it’s pretty certain that we will have to work hard for it — and the effort required usually turns out to be far beyond what we anticipated. Affirmations keep us focused on the outcomes we want, even when we feel exhaustion, have doubts and fears from within, or experience discouragement or resistance from others.

How do you want to go forward on your yoga path? Do you want to deepen your studies and expand your practice? Do you feel drawn toward working with specialized groups or in non-studio class formats? Once you articulate what you aspire toward, ask yourself, “What do I want to affirm?” Answer the question with a positive, time-specific statement. For example, several years ago I wanted earn RYT 500 status. My affirmations was:

“I earn 500-hour yoga teacher certification in 2014.”

(A caution: be concrete, but realistic when you set timeframes, and be prepared to adjust if needed. Things don’t always go as expected.)

Maybe you want to have a stronger relationship with a family member. An affirmation could be something like: “I establish a schedule that includes regular visits with Grandma.”

There is nothing tricky about writing such affirmations for yourself. Take a few days to jot some priorities down, then spend dedicated time to form a few simple, positive statements. Write, paint, or print them out and put them somewhere you can see them often. Look at them and read them regularly. Don’t forget this important step — affirmations only work when you are involved with them. You can always tweak when it makes sense.

Another type of affirmation is not strictly goal-related, but can be instrumental in making positive internal shifts. You may try affirming something general, such as, “I trust my intuition,” or “My work is important.” Or you may want to change an attitude such as self-righteousness or judgemental feelings toward yourself or others. An affirmation that I have said almost daily for the last three years goes like this:

“I recognize that others meet me from where they are, and that I meet others from where I am. I have compassion for both.”

Repeating this changes how I respond to snarly traffic, a slow cashier, or a cranky friend. We can teach ourselves to consciously recognize and soften our responses to things that we see as problems others bring into our lives by considering the opposing backgrounds and desires of both parties simultaneously.

Getting back to the Fairy Godmother — wishing for a magical resolution or praying for personal rescue is not the same as creating and working with an affirmation. Such half-hearted attempts absolve us of self-responsibility by side-stepping the tapas and swadyaya needed to move forward. But more than that, Isvara Pranidhana, personal devotion to the divine – however that presents itself to you – is left out of the equation. Instead, the desired outcome is swept into the nebulous “universe” with no effort, self-reflection, or follow through. (Niyamas, Patanjali’s Yoga Sutras, 2.1.)

Use affirmations to create structure and support, then through daily reference and repetition, you will start crossing your goals off your list – maybe because you have achieved what you wanted to, or maybe because they didn’t belong on your list after all. Affirmations have a way of clarifying and resolving what is really important in the end.

Paramhansa Yogananda’s method of using an affirmation is to first say it out loud, then whisper it, then say it internally. This sequentially brings it deeper within, turning it into a kind of focus meditation, and really sets the affirmation squarely into your awareness. (Scientific Healing Affirmations, Self-Realization Fellowship, 1958.)

Affirmations come directly from you, and their realization is created, step-by-step, from within an increasingly awake you.

No wonder they are powerful.

by Jools Andrés, BA, ERYT 500.

AffirmationsJools is a Lead trainer for SOYA Vancouver at the 200-hour and 300-hour teacher trainings. Jools has studied extensively in Yoga Therapy and travelled to India to learn directly from the sources. To learn more about Jools, or to study with her at her Restorative Yoga Teacher Training or the SOYA Teacher Trainings, go to


Spiritual Liberation

Spiritual Liberation

Liberation: Spiritual Freedom Now or Later

Spiritual liberation is realization of our innermost essence, the Self. This can occur after death or even before the body and mind have disintegrated. The latter form of freedom is known as “living liberation.” If it qualitatively the same as the former and is often known as enlightenment.

In both cases, the mind must be fully transcended. That is to say, there must be nothing in the way of pure awareness. While we are alive, Self-realization is a paradoxical state. On one hand, there is the disembodied, eternal Self, and on the other hand, there is the infinite body and an equally finite mind. This is a mind boggling combination!

The Self-realized adept who is alive has pushed the mind to its limits, such that it barely exists at all. Certainly, the adept’s mind includes no tendency to ward self-centeredness. In some cases, the master may spend more time being present as the Self. In (most) other cases, he or she dips into actual Self-realization periodically, which then has a profoundly transformative effect on the mind. Put differently, in the Self-realized adept, the Self – or God – is more present than the mind.

The process of Yoga is an unveiling of the ever-present Self. We are always free, or liberated. But the blocks in our mind prevent us from recognizing our innate freedom. This is comparable to a tree branch standing in the way of the Sun. When we bend the branch a little, the sunlight strikes our eyes. When we remove the obstructions in the mind – all the negative emotions like anger, lust, greed, and so on – we can welcome the light of the Self in our heart. Even a little bit of the yogic work can give us a glimpse of the Self. In a way, every step toward the Self is liberating.

Yoga is thus excavation work, which gets rid of the dross in the psyche. At first, this requires a very muscular effort. We have to apply ourselves systematically using willpower and self-discipline. Imagine spade and pickaxe. Later on, the yogic work becomes more subtle but also more challenging, because the impediments are not always easy to see. When you are still in the process of dismantling gross self-centeredness, you will in general know what to do. More subtle forms of self-centeredness involve mental obstacles that call for great discernment. It may not always be obvious to a disciple even which functions of the mind are self-centered. This is where a guru can be supremely helpful. He or she has struggled with the same or a similar problem.

Being more skilful on the ecstatic circuit of the spiritual path, the guru can point out where we are getting sidetracked. The experience of ecstasy – either in its lower forms or by dint of artificial means (such as drugs or mantras) – can itself be full of traps. Not every ecstasy reveals the Self. The ecstatic state can, however, look like the real thing. Only superior discernment – like a teacher is apt to have – will settle the matter.

Whenever we are close to Self-realization, our conduct is likely to become simple and inspiring to others. The nondual Self, after all, is simple. As long as our life is overly convoluted, or complicated, we are still closer to the mind than to the Self. On the spiritual path, the mind is progressively stripped of the need for complication and extraordinariness. In fact, disciples are to all appearances ordinary people. They don’t wear a special sign that proclaims: “I am a disciple.” Nor do disciples engage in extraordinary feats. If they do, then we ought to question their spiritual status. To behave in an ordinary manner while being extraordinary on the inside is a sign of freedom.

The freer we are, the less likely do we feel the urge to assert ourselves or display our specific neuroses. The liberated being is non-neurotic. He or she has overcome the wiles and compulsions of the mind.

By Brenda and Georg Feuerstein   (An excerpt from “The Matrix of Yoga: Teachings, Principles, and Questions” by Georg and Brenda Feuerstein. Used with permission from Brenda Feuerstein)

Spiritual LiberationBrenda Feuerstein will be leading our SOYA Annual Yoga Retreat at Sorrento Centre this May 31-June 2nd! An event not to be missed! Register Here! She is an author and yoga scholar. Her books include The Yoga-Sutra from a Woman’s Perspective, Yoga-Nidra/Yoga Sleep (audio recording) as well as co-authored works with her late husband and spiritual partner Dr. Georg Feuerstein include, The Matrix of Yoga, Green Yoga, Green Dharma, and The Bhagavad-Gita: A New Translation. She lives in the quaint village of Eastend, Saskatchewan.  Photo credit: Free download from Pixabay at



Grieving and Yoga

The Yogic Path of Grieving

by Brenda L. Feuerstein

I’d like to start by stressing that in terms of grief I don’t believe there is something to overcome, get over, and go through in some systemic manner, and there is no right and wrong way to grieve. Grief is a natural response to the loss of something or someone, and while it’s universal, the way it’s felt varies dependent on the individual. We grieve the loss of someone dear to us, a lost job, a family home that has been sold or burned to the ground, a relationship that has changed or ended, the seasons going, our youth and all it holds, our ability to do things for ourselves, the death of a celebrity we admired, and on and on. To live in a human body is to experience loss and grief and it seems no one goes untouched.

After several years of studying death, dying, loss, and grief from various cultural, religious and spiritual perspectives I believe that it’s still one of the most misunderstood human responses even though everyone experiences it to some degree or another. Over the years, I came to understand that while Yoga is not a universally accepted and embraced tradition, it does hold great potential to help us better understand ourselves and how we can befriend the psychological, physical, emotional, spiritual and social responses that we experience in life and especially as we learn to hold more heart-space for loss and grief.

Grief allows us to have the most intimate relationship with ourselves and the world in which we live, and the opportunity for transformation through the process of softening into grief is why I refer to it as the yogic path of grieving. This unique path invites us to gently get into it rather than over it, and on that path we are re-introduced to parts of us we have forgotten about or packed away for a later date. It sometimes also shows us aspects of ourselves we didn’t know existed and that can feel physically, emotionally, and spiritually devastating at times. Through the practice of Yoga we are given the tools to greet the plethora of responses and gently reclaim ourselves so that we can experience ourselves as a loving whole being.

When we look at grief through the various paths of Yoga we can see how each path holds a unique approach for us to experience loss and grief and reconnect to our true nature. Bhakti-Yoga calls us to feel deeply, to listen, to remember, and ultimately reconnect with love and devotion. Karma-Yoga reconnects us to selfless acts as a way to open ourselves to living fully. Jnana-Yoga reconnects us to the ancient wisdom we hold deep within and offers a three-fold path of listening, considering, and contemplation to help us better understand our human responses to loss and grief. Mantra-Yoga reconnects us to our inner heart-song and gifts us the opportunity to find our voice again. Tantra-Yoga reconnects us to ritualism and celebration as a means to feel our deep connection to each other and the world we live in.  Raja-Yoga reconnects us to the many facets of our mind to help us experience balance in our day-to-day life. Hatha-Yoga reconnects to our body and helps us understand the deep connection between the body, mind, and spirit in our human form.

As we offer acknowledgment and acceptance to grief we open to the parts of us that are holding painful and joy-filled memories and then we start to understand them as integral parts of ourself. We are called to turn toward grief and get into it as a way of honouring and respecting ourselves and our deeper connection to the world. In time, and through the yogic path of grieving, the body-mind integrates the experiences as part of the whole instead of seeing its separateness. When we allow ourselves to say “yes” in that way, a softening happens in the body and heart-mind and that gives rise to more opportunities. The softening is the embodied response to acceptance or saying yes to feeling grief. Obviously, there are times when “yes” doesn’t make sense such as when the emotions and physical sensations are heightened to the point where we can’t easily respond to them, but when we are able to say “yes” in a healthy manner we see how grief is woven into our inner landscape and we are called to learn to live with the addition not find ways to exclude it from our life experience.

The yogic path of grieving also acknowledges the heart in its totality. It understands how our heart functions as a physical organ, how it responds as an emotional organ, how it listens as a spiritual organ, and how it connects as a social organ. It further acknowledges how the heart communicates with the entire body to give us a unique human experience in every moment, and when given an opportunity to soften it becomes the ultimate Mother as it opens its arms to love in its purest form.


Lastly, yogic path of grieving calls us to return to ourselves to hold sacred space for the various losses we experience in life, and through the yogic practices we have the opportunity for an even deeper experience of living life with inner-freedom.

Copyright 2019 by Brenda L. Feuerstein. All rights reserved.

Reproduction in any form requires prior written permission.

Traditional Yoga Studies

Brenda L. Feuerstein will be leading the 2019 SOYA Yoga Retreat at Sorrento Centre, from May 31-June 2. For more details and how to register, visit

Photo credit:

Locust pose

Purna Shalabhasana – Locust Pose

Progressions to Purna Shalabhasana- the Full Locust Pose
SarpasanaThe Locust pose is a dynamic pose; a full body energizer and an excellent backbend for chest opening. The full pose is rather intimidating to most, but there are many ways to modify it so it becomes accessible. Here are a few progressions into the deeper forms of the pose.

I like to start slow, with Sarpasana, or Snake Pose.
• Lie flat on your stomach. Place your forehead on the mat, arms extended down the side of the body with palms down. Legs extend with the tops of the feet connected to the mat. Breathe.
• Inhale and lift the head, shoulders and arms off the mat. Breathe. Inhale and lift the legs of the mat. Breathe a few breaths and lengthen through the spine.
• When ready lower the legs, arms and head down.

NavasanaOptionally, I like to try to bring the arms out in front, as in Urdhva Mukha Navasana, or upward facing boat pose.
• Lie flat on your stomach. Place your forehead on the mat, arms extended out in front of you. Legs extend with the tops of the feet connected to the mat. Breathe.
• Inhale and lift the head and arms off the mat. Breathe. Inhale and lift the legs of the mat. Breathe a few breaths and lengthen through the spine.
• When ready lower the legs, arms and head down.

Ardha ShalabhasanaNext, we could explore the half locust, or Ardha Shalabhasana.
• Lie flat on your stomach. Place your forehead on the mat, arms extended down the side of the body with palms down. Legs extend with the tops of the feet connected to the mat. Breathe.
• Place the palms down on the mat beside you, or make fists with them and draw them together beneath you, as close together as possible.
• Inhale and raise the right leg. Breathe and hold for a few breaths.
• Exhale and lower the right leg down.
• Repeat on the other side, raising the left leg.
• Breathe and rest.

We could explore how it feels in Eka Pada Ardha Shalabhasana, or one legged half locust.
• Lie flat on your stomach, forehead down, and place your hands as stated above. Legs extend with the tops of the feet connected to the mat. Breathe.
• Inhale and raise the right leg. Exhale and bend the left knee, folding the left leg so the foot rests against the thigh (or shin if necessary) as a support for the right leg. Breathe and hold for a few breaths.
• Exhale and unfold the left leg and lower the right leg down.
• Repeat on the other side, raising the left leg.
• Breathe and rest.

Viparita Shalabhasana If you feel inspired, we could try Viparita Shalabhasana, or inverted locust pose, where both legs are lifted off the floor.
• Lie flat on your stomach, forehead down, and place your hands as stated above. Legs extend with the tops of the feet connected to the mat. Breathe.
• Inhale, then exhale as you raise both legs. Breathe and hold the pose for a few breaths.
Locust PoseThere is a point where when the legs reach a certain height overhead, balance changes and it becomes easy to rest on the chest. Once stable at this point, bend the knees and lower the feet toward the head. Breathe and hold the pose for a few breaths.
• Exhale and lower both legs slowly down. Repeat if desired, then breathe and rest.

The final phase of Purna Shalabhasana, or full locust pose is the deepest backbend, and certainly not for everyone!
Locust poseLie flat on your stomach, forehead down, and place your hands as stated above. Legs extend with the tops of the feet connected to the mat. Breathe.
• Inhale, then exhale as you raise both legs as high as possible with a little extra thrust. Press your hands firmly into the mat to help raise the legs.
• Inhale and straighten the legs overhead. Exhale and slowly lower the legs back to the mat. Breathe and rest.

Conclude the sequence of poses with child’s pose, pranatasana.
Cautions: Back and neck problems.

Modifications: Raise the legs one at a time, only an inch off the ground if that is what is most comfortable for you. An option in Sarpasana is to raise the upper and lower bodies separately, not at the same time. Pay careful attention to sensations in the spine. Again, stay within you realm of comfort and listen to the feedback from your body (your best teacher).

Benefits: Creates “elasticity in the spine.” Strengthens the abdominal muscles and major muscle groups in the back and legs. Opens the thoracic spine and chest area. Massages the abdomen benefiting digestion. Promotes blood circulation. For some it can provide relief from sciatica.

It is recommended to learn these poses in the presence of and under the guidance of a competent teacher. Please learn these poses from them, and then explore for fully in your own personal practice.



Asana: Malasana, Garland Pose or Squat

Malasana is an excellent pose for transitioning from standing asanas to the floor. It opens the hips, improves balance, and is a great prenatal pose.

In this photo, the hands are placed together in Namaskara mudra. However, the arms can also wrap around the knees, clasping the hands behind them, forming a garland or mala with the arms.


From a standing position, step the feet slightly more than hip width distance apart

Inhale, and exhale as you bend the knees, lowering yourself down into a squat position. Be sure your toes point in the same direction as your knees. Place your hands on the floor in front of yourself to help with your balance.

Engage the abdominals slightly (a slight mula bandha and uddiyana bandha) to support the low back.

If it is available to you, bring your hands together into Namaskara mudra (palms together) at your heart center. This joins ida and pingala nadis, or balances the energy of the opposites.

Press your elbows into your inner knees, creating a slight resistance between your knees and your elbows

Try to keep your spine straight, with your torso snuggled in between your thighs.


Stretches the ankles, groin, hips, legs, back and torso.


Low back discomfort, knee or ankle injuries, balance issues.


Do not bend down as deeply if it gives you pain in the low back or in your knees.  Feel free to put your hands on a wall or a chair to help with balance if you cannot squat down fully. If you are able to squat deeply into the full squat, give yourself permission to put your hands on the floor in front of you if you are unable to balance.

If your heels come off the floor, place a folded blanket or roll up a portion of your yoga mat with enough thickness to put under your heels so they can comfortably rest on it. This will offer support for balance, allowing you to relax into the pose.

Contributed by Marion (Mugs) McConnell, E-RYT500, SOYA

Mala Beads

Mala Beads

What are Mala Beads?
A mala is a garland of 108 beads used to count the recitation of mantras. Mala is Sanskrit for garland. Malas are used in Eastern spiritual practices, but more than 2/3’s of the world population uses prayer beads in their spiritual practice including Christians (Catholic rosary), Islam, Buddhism and Hinduism.  They are used as a meditation tool to count the number of mantras while chanting or reciting.

Made of many different types of beads including gems, wood, seeds, bone, and crystal; there are different properties or qualities to the type of bead, and the choosing of a mala can be a very personal experience or sometimes gifted from your Guru or teacher. Some mala users prefer to make their own, reciting a mantra as they make it to imbue the mala with those qualities of the mantra.
Mala Beads
Yoga practitioners use malas in their mantra practice. A mantra is repeated to help create focus and to allow deeper levels of awareness and relaxation. As you move along the beads, it has the effect of ‘waking you up’ to the moment and to the mantra rather than it becoming mechanical.  When not used in mantra, wearing the mala can help the wearer be mindful and have a sense of peace throughout the day.

I have a few malas, and I may vary which one I use on the energy I may need that day.  However, my most used mala is a very basic simple mala presented to me by my teacher Mugs at Yoga Teacher Training.

Gail Thompson, E-RYT500, is a Lead Trainer for SOYA Yoga Teacher Training in Creston, BC in the Kootenays.

Your Spine Your Yoga

Your Spine Your Yoga – a book review

Bernie Clark has done it again. He has recently published another book explain the anatomy of yoga in ways never done before. This new release, Your Spine Your Yoga, is a comprehensive look at the spine both from both the scientific view and the yogic view. As yogis we understand that having a healthy, flexible spine is a critical aspect of yoga, both physically and energetically as this is the pathway of the kundalini shakti. What we often don’t understand is how to achieve a healthy spine. Bernie’s book goes into all the details on this, explaining how the spine provides stability through the core of the body as well as tremendous range of motion.  

I didn’t realize when he published his book Your Body Your Yoga, that it was the beginning of a trilogy of books! The first book really focused on reminding us that all bodies are not alike. It provides a way for each of us to explore the various forms an asana can take, and find the one that is perfect for ourselves.  This concept of finding our perfect personal alignment is carried through into Your Spine Your Yoga, continuing this very important theme in the second book of his series. If you would like to learn more about your personal spinal health and how to improve it with yoga, then check out his website for more information and where to purchase the book

book review written by Mugs McConnell, SOYA, E-RYT500

almond flour dinner rolls

Almond Flour Gluten Free Dinner Rolls

I really prefer to cook with almond flour rather than wheat flour, and have struggled to find a bun recipe that tastes good and holds together like wheat buns to make sandwiches or veggie burgers. This is the best almond flour recipe I have found so far! These are not vegan because egg whites are in the recipe. This recipe makes 6 dinner rolls. They only last so long without preservatives (3 days) so it is better to make smaller batches, or freeze them (and they freeze well).

1¼ cups organic almond flour

¼ cup plus 1 Tbsp psyllium powder

2 tsp baking powder

¼ tsp salt (I prefer sea salt or Himalayan)

2 tsp organic apple cider vinegar

1 cup hot water (boiled)

3 egg whites

Preheat oven to 350F. Whisk together all the dry ingredients in a bowl. Add the hot water, vinegar and egg whites to the dry ingredients and quickly mix well with a wooden spoon. You will see how it changes texture so you can handle it.

Wet your hands and form 6 buns in the shape you want them to bake (they don’t rise much). Place each bun on a silicone baking sheet or greased cookie pan. Bake for approximately 50 minutes and remove from oven.

Cover the buns immediately with a clean t-towel to cool (otherwise they will fall).  Enjoy!!!

contributed by Mugs McConnell


Altars Create a Sacred Space

Altars can be built anywhere, and so many things can inspire us in building one.

While moving into our Mexican winter rental accommodations, I noticed 3 nails already planted in the wall in a small corner of our apartment. Last summer, we received a thank you gift of three native pottery fishes from the Patzcuaro Lake area, and they were looking for a “home”. Innocently, I hung them on the existing perches.

I had a hard time remembering the Sanskrit names of the five kleshas, or obstacles to enlightenment. During meditation one morning, the idea of writing both the Sanskrit and English names for each, and dangling them from fish hooks in front of the fishes would mean that I would see and hopefully remember the names for each klesha in no time. It also meant that the five impediments to my growing up were a constant reminder.

Buddha had to follow us from the old house. The perfect little table was moved under the fishes to ceremoniously receive the statue. Lovely cards from the last SOYA teacher training students in Mexico remind me of my gratitude at having spent more than two weeks with these fourteen very inspiring, dedicated now graduated alumni.

Flat stones gathered at the beach pay homage to Ganesha and Lakshmi, my beloved guides.

On the way to the kitchen early morning, I light the candle honoring God in Its multi-faceted forms.

Inspiration for creating an altar can come from so many different things around you. Relax, breathe in peace and see what will show up. You will be surprised.

Yours in Yoga, Latika.

Latika Pierrette Claude, SOYA, Kripalu, E-RYT 500, Latika is a SOYA teacher of philosophy in the 200 hour Mexico Yoga Teacher Training program. Read more