Ayurvedic Treatments
How ayurveda is important in life?
Food is basic to all the metabolic transformations in all activities of life. The Lack of nutrients in food/ diet with improper transformation leads to a variety of disease and disabilities. In Ayurveda, we regulate diet as therapy which has great importance. The mental and spiritual development as well as temperament is influenced by the quality of food consumed. Food in human body is transformed into Chyle (a milky bodily fluid) or Rasa and then involve into blood, muscle, fat, bone, bone-marrow, reproductive elements. As a human body, the product of food becomes us.

We are what we eat!
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What is Ayurveda?

 

Ayurvedic medicine (“Ayurveda” for short) is one of the world's oldest holistic (“whole-body”) healing systems. It was developed more than 10,000 years ago in India.

 

It’s based on the belief that health and wellness depend on a delicate balance between the mind, body, and spirit. Its main goal is to promote good health, not fight disease. But treatments may be geared toward specific health problems.

 

It is considered a form of complementary and alternative medicine (CAM).

Ayurveda and Your Life Energy

 

Students of CAM therapy believe that everything in the universe – dead or alive – is connected. If your mind, body, and spirit are in harmony with the universe, you have good health. When something disrupts this balance, you get sick. Among the things that can upset this balance are genetic or birth defects, injuries, climate and seasonal change, age, and your emotions.

 

Those who practice Ayurveda believe every person is made of five basic elements found in the universe: earth, water, fire, air and space.

 

These combine in the human body to form three life forces or energies, called doshas. They control how your body works. They are Vata dosha (space and air); Pitta dosha (fire and water); and Kapha dosha (water and earth).

 

Everyone inherits a unique mix of the three doshas. But one is usually stronger than the others. Each one controls a different body function. It’s believed that your chances of getting sick -- and the health issues you develop -- are linked to the balance of your doshas.

Vata Dosha

 

Those who practice Ayurveda believe this is the most powerful of all three doshas. It controls very basic body functions, like how cells divide. It also controls your mind, breathing, blood flow, heart function, and ability to get rid of waste through your intestines. Things that can disrupt it include eating again too soon after a meal, fear, grief, and staying awake too late.

 

If vata dosha is your main life force, you’re thought to be more likely to develop conditions like anxiety, asthma, heart disease, skin problems, and rheumatoid arthritis.

Pitta Dosha

 

This energy controls your digestion, metabolism (how well you break down foods), and certain hormones that are linked to your appetite.

 

Things that can disrupt it are eating sour or spicy foods and spending too much time in the sun.

 

If it’s your main life force, you’re thought to be more likely to develop conditions like heart disease, high blood pressure, and infections.

Kapha Dosha

 

This life force controls muscle growth, body strength and stability, weight, and your immune system.

 

You can disrupt it by sleeping during the day, eating too many sweet foods, and eating or drinking things that contain too much salt or water.

 

If it’s your main life energy, practitioners believe you may develop asthma and other breathing disorders, cancer, diabetes, nausea after eating, and obesity.

Ayurvedic Treatment

 

An Ayurvedic practitioner will create a treatment plan specifically designed for you. He’ll take into account your unique physical and emotional makeup, your primary life force, and the balance between all three of these elements.

 

The goal of treatment is to cleanse your body of undigested food, which can stay in your body and lead to illness. The cleansing process—called “panchakarma”— is designed to reduce your symptoms and restore harmony and balance.

 

To achieve this, an Ayurvedic practitioner might rely on blood purification, massage, medical oils, herbs, and enemas or laxatives.