Abdominal Cleansing – Agni Sara

Amazing!  This timed perfectly with last week’s Abdominal Adhesions Newsletter about the pelvic floor.  (I’m sure YI did that on purpose. 🙂 )  Anyhoo . . .

Wow, this is SUCH a great article.  The agni sara abdominal exercise is such a necessary and fundamental part of a yoga practice and it is discussed and taught SO WELL in this article!  It’s a rarity to see something come alive like this on the page.  Enjoy!

http://yogainternational.com/article/view/guide-to-agni-sara

 

 

 

Author Profile

Isabel Spradlin
Isabel Spradlin
Isabel Spradlin is an LMT and abdominal adhesion specialist in Portland, OR. She specializes in educating people about manual treatment (massage) for abdominal pain and dysfunction, especially when it is adhesion related. Please see the "Programs" page to see her offerings.

2 thoughts on “Abdominal Cleansing – Agni Sara”

  1. I have had numerous surgeries in the past 4 years. Removal of sigmoid with abscess at the anastomosis and gangerine of descending colon, incudes sceptaceamia washout and central like and blood transfusion and TPN. 18 days in ICU COLOSTOMY and 5 and a half weeks in hospital. 11 months later obstruction hernia repair and Hart man’s closure and sceptaceamia. Then 4 X dilatation of the join in theatre and one perforation outside the abdominal cavity . Then a agent that fell out after 2 nights. Hernia repair and perforated small intestine due to adhesions making it impossible to see. Got sceptaceamia. Insertion of mesh to fix 3 hernias.Then laporoscopy where small intestine was perforated. 8 days later burst abscess on the abdominal wall and re-operate got sceptaceamia. December 2018 obstruction of small intestine 6 hour surgery to remove mesh and massive amount of adhesions. Sceptaceamia and TPN. February 2019 open wound and drain infected burser.

    However can we treat all these adhesions

    Reply
    • Hi Felicity, you’ve been through so much and I’m so sorry to hear it! It sounds really overwhelming. Just starting where you can with general health supports (adequate hydration, regular movement, support groups for medical trauma, etc.) can go a long way. And adding in more specific therapies such as specific massage therapy like I teach here and other forms of bodywork like acupuncture, physical therapy, etc. when you can. Once you start with the bodywork, recovery can take 2-3 years, especially when there’s been a lot of surgical intervention, and I know it can feel overwhelming to think about all of the work involved but I have seen a number of people get through it and feel so much better.

      Reply

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