The Story of Yoga

The Story of Yoga

We humans, we love stories.  I read this this engaging article, featured by Power More Dell that discusses the importance of a good story when developing a company face. It brings up many good points and, as a corporate yoga instructor, I would love to discuss them, because developing a culture of healthy and passionate employees is part of a good origin story. But I’ll save that for another blog post.

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Taking Corporate Yoga to the ‘Suits’ in Hong Kong

Originally Published on by Diego Laje

Hong Kong (CNN) — Like other major financial centers such as London, Shanghai or New York, Hong Kong is home to legions of suited workers toiling long hours in vast, glass towers at breakneck speed.

But in this crowded, materialistic city, there’s a man trying to build a business from de-stressing the workplace.

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Incorporating Corporate Yoga

Original article in Yoga Journal


Just after sunrise, I am lying on the floor of Mohonk Mountain House in New Paltz, New York. Next to me are 14 other students from the Market Development department at MTV Networks, here on a two-day corporate team-building retreat. The program includes sports, hikes, a croquet tournament, and this yoga class for “active relaxation.”

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Successful Work Wellness Programs & Their Amazing Benefits

Originally Published in Courier Mail 

These four workplaces have got work/life balance down pat. Prepare yourself for some serious office envy.

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Ideas to Cure the Workplace Blues & Increase Productivity

Originally Published in South China Morning Post by Annemarie Evans.

From potted plants to paternity leave, Chinese medicine practitioner Jimmy Lau will stop at nothing to make Richform a desirable employer and increase productivity.

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How to Get Your Employees into Fitness

Originally published in Fortune by Ryan Holmes

They say couples who sweat together stay together, and that also holds true at companies.

Just a few weeks ago, the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge brought attention to a devastating disease. But – in terms of sheer numbers – Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis is not necessarily the one we should be most worried about. According to death statistics from 2011 compiled by the CDC, the top three killers in the United States are heart disease, cancer and chronic lower respiratory diseases like emphysema. Collectively, these diseases killed 1,316,211 Americans that year, claiming nearly 200 times as many victims as motor neuron disease, which includes ALS.

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