Our intuition is available to us all of the time, whether we are aware of it or not. When we validate the potential our connection to our higher self-gives, then one can determine whether we listen to it or not. How do we believe that it is there and viable?
In the ancient practice of Ayurveda, Agnihotra refers to a fire ritual is used for healing purposes. This ritual is performed daily at sunrise and again at sunset. The aim of this ancient custom is to purify the atmosphere surrounding the area in which it is performed. The basis is this - if you heal the atmosphere around you, the atmosphere will heal you.
In Ayurveda, spring is known as Kapha season. As the earth starts to thaw after the colder months, so do our bodies start to prepare for the warmer season. Those whose Dosha is primarily Kapha are particularly prone to experiencing health changes that come with the transition from winter to spring: allergies, lethargy, and possibly even susceptibility to the cold/flu virus.
The first steps to start listening and trusting in our own intuition, is to learn to trust your inner self, listen to your intuition, and trust it at all times, say to yourself “I am safe”, you will never have the opportunity to live this day again, so trust in the process of life and trust in your higher self.
The Five Tibetan Rites are also known as The Five Tibetans, The Five Rites or The Five Rites of Rejuvenation. The story has it that Colonel Bradford, a British army officer stationed in India, was introduced to them by a group of lamas. According to the lamas, the seven energy vortices in our body (chakras) need to spin at a certain rate for us to stay healthy and well.