Frequently asked questions
What does Quantum mean?
Life is consciousness exploring itself.
Our ONE Collective Consciousness is the sum of all individual consciousness manifesting through the spectrum of life forms. Each individual consciousness is a Quantum of the whole ONE Collective Consciousness.
What is Life Coaching?
If you are reading this, you are most likely alive.
Who is reading though? Who are you? Are you your mind, your body, your thoughts, your consciousness?
Life coaching helps us identify and make peace with who we are, and guides us into being the true master of our own life.
How do I schedule a coaching session?
To book a session go to Online Booking
=> Free 30 minute session for an introduction to our coaching approach.
=> Ready for Coaching Session: book a one on one session with the coach of yoru choice.
Select the Coach from our team in the “Select All Staff” pull down menu, then select your day and time.
Are sessions available in person or online?
In person sessions are available, depending on your location.
Online sessions are available through video chat platforms.
Everything is possible.
What are the membership benefits?
You will benefit from discounts, you will have you own personal journal area, and you will have access to tips for growth. You will also be able to share and connect with the Awishlink community.
Where do I sign up for membership?
What is Energetic Cleansing? And why shall we clean & clear our energetic field?
Soul Cleansing and Energetic Protection
Removing Negative Energies and Entities
Energy is everywhere and everything is energy.
Therefore we can get affected by energies that do not belong to us and get stuck on our body or field.
Those energies (the toxic ones) tend to lower our frequencies, make us tired, angry etc...
It is not only through emotional healing that we can free ourself. Our field has be be clean and clear also.
YOGA: Iyengar & Yin, what are the differences?
Yin Yoga mainly consists of approximately 25 floor based postures, while Iyengar Yoga contains over 200 yoga poses, including standing, seated and reclined postures.
The muscles are engaged in an
Iyengar Practice, while the muscles are disengaged (for the most part) in a
I found aver many year of pratice that they both are very helpfull in balancing my body & soul to find inner peace and answers.
YOGA: What are the different styles of YOGA?
Developed by American yogi John Friend in 1997, Anusara yoga is a relative newcomer to the yoga world. Based on the belief that we’re all filled with an intrinsic goodness, Anusara seeks to use the physical practice of yoga to help students open their hearts, experience grace, and let their inner goodness shine through. Classes, which are specifically sequenced by the teacher to explore one of Friend's Universal Principles of Alignment, are rigorous for the body and the mind.
Ashtanga is based on ancient yoga teachings, but it was popularized and brought to the West by K. Pattabhi Jois (pronounced "pah-tah-bee joyce") in the 1970s. It's a rigorous style of yoga that follows a specific sequence of postures and is similar to vinyasa yoga, as each style links every movement to a breath. The difference is that Ashtanga always performs the exact same poses in the exact same order. This is a sweaty, physically demanding practice, so make sure to bring your trusty yoga mat towel.
About 30 years ago, Bikram Choudhury developed this school of yoga where classes are held in artificially heated rooms. In a Bikram class, you will sweat like never before as you work your way through a series of 26 poses. Like Ashtanga, a Bikram class always follows the same sequence, although a Bikram sequence is different from an ashtanga sequence. Bikram is somewhat controversial, as Choudhury trademarked his sequence and has sued studios who call themselves Bikram, but don't teach the poses exactly the way he says they should. It’s also wildly popular, making it one of the easiest classes to find. Due to the heated conditions of the studio, don't forget to bring a water bottle!
Hatha yoga is a generic term that refers to any type of yoga that teaches physical postures. Nearly every type of yoga class taught in the West is Hatha yoga. When a class is marketed as Hatha, it generally means that you will get a gentle introduction to the most basic yoga postures. You probably won't work up a sweat in a hatha yoga class, but you should end up leaving class feeling longer, looser, and more relaxed.
5. HOT YOGA
Largely the same thing as Bikram. Generally, the only difference between Bikram and hot yoga is that the hot yoga studio deviates from Bikram's sequence in some small way, and so they must call themselves by another name. The room will be heated and you will sweat buckets, so check out our mats and accessories specifically designed for hot yoga classes.
Iyengar yoga was developed and popularized by B.K.S. Iyengar (pronounced "eye-yen-gar"). Iyengar is a very meticulous style of yoga, with utmost attention paid to finding the proper alignment in a pose. In order to help each student find the proper alignment, an Iyengar studio will stock a wide array of yoga props — blocks, blankets, straps, chairs and bolsters are all common. There isn't a lot of jumping around in Iyengar classes, so you won't get your heart rate up, but you'll be amazed to discover how physically and mentally challenging it is to stay put. Iyengar teachers must undergo a comprehensive training — if you have an injury or chronic condition, Iyengar is probably your best choice to ensure you get the knowledgeable instruction you need. For a speedier recovery from an injury or to relieve sore, tight muscles, check out our line of recover products.
Restorative yoga is a delicious way to relax and soothe frayed nerves. Also described as yin yoga, restorative classes use bolsters, blankets, and blocks to prop students into passive poses so the body can experience the benefits of a pose without having to exert any effort. A good restorative class is more rejuvenating than a nap. Studios and gyms often offer them on Friday nights, when just about everyone could use some profound rest.
Vinyasa (pronounced "vin-yah-sah") is a Sanskrit word for a phrase that roughly translates as "to place in a special way," referring—in hatha yoga—to a sequence of poses. Vinyasa classes are known for their fluid, movement-intensive practices. Vinyasa teachers sequence their classes to smoothly transition from pose to pose, with the intention of linking breath to movement, and often play music to keep things lively. The intensity of the practice is similar to Ashtanga, but no two vinyasa classes are the same. If you hate routine and love to test your physical limits, vinyasa may be just your ticket.