podcast ep 30: yoga voice

You can listen below, and you can also listen in iTunes and Google Play and pretty much anywhere else podcasts are played, including Spotify!

Yoga teachers sometimes adopt a breathy voice that sounds like they floated in on a cloud. We turn to psychology, some trends in yoga culture, a wee bit of Ayurveda, and vocal anatomy today to consider...

- What is a voice, and how unique are our voices exactly?

- An example of yoga voice, and possible reasons that we may adopt certain yoga voices

- Ayurvedic constitution might influence your use of metaphors

- Why some people borrow cues from other teachers, and if that's karmically cool or not

- A troubling trend in yoga voices seeking authority in the field

- Vocal warmups so you sound your best before you teach

Brilliant But Cruel: Perceptions of negative evaluators

How to Create an Attractive Voice

Important Elements to Your Voice

We change our voice when we talk to high-status people, shows new study

 Warm Up Your Voice (Hilarious)  

If you like the podcast, please leave a review or rating on iTunes! It makes it easier for others to find the podcast. If you don’t know how to leave a review, here are some instructions to leave an iTunes review.Why are you talking like that? An exploration into what makes a voice, what is "yoga voice", and why we may do it.

podcast ep 5: updating our yoga information

A conversation with dallas delahunt. You can listen in your browserGoogle Play, or in iTunes.

We routinely upgrade our yoga software with reading, classes and training, and this conversation with my friend, dallas delahunt, is all about how our experience informs the changing of our opinions.

I’m going to suggest that new information is fantastic, when appropriately percolated on and synthesized. In Ayurvedic ideas on digestion, it takes 35 - 40 days to properly digest our food. We don't often give that length of time to new ideas and practices before we're experimenting on our students with them. We'll talk about how that can be detrimental to teacher and student alike, and what we've learned along our teaching paths so far.

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