I often compare the face to a smartphone to give you an idea of its complexity.
Let’s look at our eyes as an example. They are the windows to your soul, your interface with the world and a feminine weapon…
Nowa the time for a bit of science. The eye specificity and beauty require for several systems to cooperate and complete one another optimally:
When we want to rejuvenate the eye area, we will take good care of the eye ring muscles, Orbicularis oculi, which move our eyelids, tone them and control eye expressions. Importantly, they constitute a lymphatic pump doing its job for the lymphatic system. If Orbicularis stays strong, detoxification runs its course and we don’t have to worry about dark circles, eye bags or droopy eyelids.
Orbicularis oculis should get help from levator cilii attached under the brow line. These muscles weaken easily, requiring a specific workout. An instructor must make 100% sure that the skin around the eye stays smooth and unwrinkled!
Deep eye muscles are equally crucial. From health point of view, because they ensure quality eyesight. Nowadays they don’t get the natural workout they used to, so they become flaccid, forcing you to wear glasses or contact lenses… from an aesthetic viewpoint the weaker these muscles the more temptation to wrinkle the eyes and forehead, and eyes fall deeper into the sockets.
During a Yogattractive™ session we rejuvenate all these systems. That’s why we don’t blink when we say that the method is the most truly holistic anti-ageing available right now.
What exactly do we do during the session? We tone the eye area and get rid of swelling by working out all the muscle groups surrounding the eye.
We practice eye accommodation to prevent myopia. We hydrate the eye ball.
Last but not least, we apply eight (that’s right, eight!) different massage techniques including several forms of acupressure to make the skin denser, minimise wrinkles and drain toxins.
The initially complicated becomes easy with practice. Learning the varied techniques is a mindful moment when we truly feel our bodies. For a while the jumping monkey of the mind calms down and some of us are able to let the moment last.
The practice itself, once absorbed, easily fits into the daily schedule.
I would like to end with an appeal: let’s try to see more when looking. Look at, not through. Pick a colour, go for a walk, and notice this colour near and far, in objects big and small. It’s good fun with a philosophical message between the lines