November 5, 2011 at 10:58 am #38127
Wims half of the book guides the reader through the course of events that led him up to who he is today. When reading it, you will understand what made the Iceman who he is and what troubles and turmoils he had to overcome. You will also gain insight on how to become just like The Iceman.
Wims story emphasizes his tale of becoming the first Iceman. Of which, he also explains the importance of conquering inhibition, understanding the cold so that you may embrace its teachings, and using the cold to heighten the awareness of the immune system to lead to better health.
Justins half of the book guides you through his story of being a full-time college student one year, then mastering the technique of The Iceman the next year. It explains how he was able to multitask: living a normal life, researching the cold/Wim, and training to become like The Iceman.
Justins story emphasizes the drive to prove to himself, and the world, that Wims ability can be adopted and learned by everyone. Despite the doubt he held in himself along the way, he explains how he came to understand the evidence that anyone can achieve Iceman Status at any age.
There should be new interesting book release from Wim Hoff and some other guy.
I don’t this competes with Healing Tao merchandise and if one thinks real Buddhist version of Tummo (candaalii) somehow also dragons are involved with the process.
HOWDYNovember 5, 2011 at 8:56 pm #38128
may have to get a copy when it comes out
SDecember 5, 2011 at 4:47 pm #38130
Because BSY has made it a point to do outreach to corporations and schools, many in India are familiar with Bihari Yoga, which has been described as a cross between Iyengar and Ashtanga. Ghosal’s wife, Mallika Dutt, learned Bihari Yoga at daily classes given at the Ford Foundation in Delhi, where she was a program officer for several years. Even the Indian Army has been touched by yoga.
For years, the Army has been conducting experiments with yoga to ascertain how it may help soldiers withstand extreme climates. In 1995, through teachers affiliated with the Bihar school, the Army added yoga to its training, and there are plans to introduce it in the Navy and Air Force as well. Many of the other schools, concerned that yoga has become an elite phenomenon, are also reaching out to other parts of Indian society. For instance, KYM has launched several projects in which teachers from the center visit communities to teach yoga to destitute women and children. There’s also another significant difference between yoga in India and in the West: the very nature of the classes. Those who have studied in India often remark that many Western classes, with their rounds of energetic Sun Salutations, are quite removed from Indian classes, which are longer and devote more time to mindful breathing and meditation. Srivatsa Ramaswami, a yoga teacher who has taught both in India and the West, notes: “My impression is that the number of people who take to bhakti yoga through chanting, meditation, worship, and study are increasing much faster than those who take to physical yoga alone. I see the same trend among Americans of Indian origin in the United States.”
Book is available, but let’s see how long it takes that it is possible to order it through local bookstore.
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