Meditation Classes Moscow ID

Local resource for meditation classes in Moscow, ID. Includes detailed information on local yoga studios and meditation centers that give access to meditation instructors who guide students in conscious breathing and other meditation techniques, such as sitting meditation, walking meditation, concentrative meditation, mindfulness meditation, and meditation.

Golden Blue Lotus Tara Buddhist Meditation Center
525 South Main Street
Moscow, ID
Specialty
Tibetan Gelugpa

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Zen Massage Therapy & Namaste Yoga
(208) 524-1641
477 Shoup Ave
Idaho Falls, ID
 
Shanti Yoga School
(208) 634-9711
100 N. 3rd St
McCall, ID
Yoga Styles
interdisciplinary

Exist Yoga School
(208) 599-3055
818 Main Street
Lewiston, ID
Yoga Styles
Ashtanga, Therapeutic

Blue Flower Yoga
(208) 383-0187
209 Hanan Drive
Boise, ID
Yoga Styles
Raja Yoga, Kriya Yoga

Mindfulness Sangha of the Palouse
(208) 883-3311
Pamela Berger, 214 N. Main, Suite C
Moscow, ID
Specialty
Zen

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YogaTejas
(208) 354-2871
165 Front St.
Driggs, ID
Yoga Styles
Anusara Yoga

Emergence
(208) 983-1505
73 Spirit Horse Lane
Grangeville, ID
Yoga Styles
Hatha

The Yoga Studio
(208) 265-9012
1309 Ponderosa Dr
Sandpoint, ID
Yoga Styles
Iyengar and Anusara influenced

Parinama Yoga
827-0568 (Cell) and (208)476-565
12280 Grande Ave.
Orofino, ID
Yoga Styles
Vinyasa flow yoga

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Lift Depression With Meditation

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By Ziba Kashef

With summer coming to a close and shorter, darker days ahead, you might be wondering how to cope with the negative thoughts that often accompany the season’s change and can lead to depression. A recent study found that age-old meditative techniques and more modern cognitive therapy can help alleviate symptoms. Anil Coumar, a psychotherapist and director of the mental health clinic at the University of Washington, Seattle, offers these do-it-yourself mood-lifting meditations:

Get moving. For many people, meditation is a remote, Eastern technique that involves sitting with your legs crossed on a cushion. But almost any activity can be mindful and healing, says Coumar. “Through a practice of mindfulness, we can see how our thoughts are not facts—they come and go.” To slow down your thinking and realize that you can release negative thoughts as quickly as they come, try this eating meditation: Hold a raisin in your hand and intentionally look at it as if you’ve never seen one before. Roll it between your fingers and notice each crease. Pay attention to your thoughts about it—maybe you’ll think, This is ugly or I’ve never noticed the true color of a raisin before. Then put it in your mouth and observe how your saliva flows as you chew.

Uncover your unconscious. Imagine you’re walking down the street and see a good friend walking in the opposite direction. You nod and smile, but your pal just looks ahead and keeps going. How do you respond? “Someone might say, ‘Oh, she probably didn’t see me.’ Another might think, ‘What did I do wrong now?’ Depending on how you interpret that event, you’re going to feel good or bad,” says Coumar. This kind of cognitive exercise can teach us how we unconsciously have these thoughts. The point? To make the normally unconscious thoughts that fuel depression conscious so you can acknowledge them—and then more easily let them go. —Ziba Kashef

Author: Ziba Kashef

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