Yoga Articles

There is neither 'good' nor 'bad' karma

We often associate the concept of ‘karma’ with goodness or badness. For instance, doing a good deed would lead to the accumulation of good karma. On the other hand, doing something bad, such as actions to inflict hurt on another, would bring us bad karma. You may also have heard

Yoga Philosophy in a Nutshell

By Elaine Ee Coming across yoga philosophy for the first time can be a little bewildering. For the uninitiated, yoga philosophy can feel like an abstract universe of esoteric concepts with unpronounceable Sanskrit names. Yet it can be made straightforward and concrete. Here are five key ideas to get you

The law of karma

Karma is the law of ‘moral causation’. The belief of karma was prevalent in India before the advent of Buddha, however it was Buddha who explained and formulated the doctrine in the manor in which we know it today. According to the law of karma nothing happens to a person


Karma is the plane of action and here the exploration of the third Chakra starts. The only desire which remains true for all times and places is the desire of fulfillment. All other desires are manifestations of that one desire, the desire for completion, for self-realisation. On whatever level we


“Karma” means action. It refers to the intentional deeds we do with our body speech and mind through action, talking and thinking. Karma is the law that every deed done, given the conditions, will bear certain fruits. How does Karma work? All deeds leave imprints or seeds on our consciousness,