what is it, technique and tips

In the sci­en­tif­ic world, the phe­nom­e­non of psy­cho­so­mat­ics is no longer denied. The fact that our body large­ly depends on the state of our psy­che is a fact! What is vayveishn?

Waving - technique and tips on how to start on your own

What is vayveishn?

Wav­ing is cir­cu­lar breath­ing. The effect of such a spe­cial breath is that it caus­es relax­ation, renew­al of per­cep­tion and refo­cus­ing of think­ing, brings sat­is­fac­tion and eupho­ria, helps to look at the world with new eyes.

What is the root of the problem?

Through­out life, we encounter many unpleas­ant events. Our psy­che prefers to force out the neg­a­tive expe­ri­ence received — this is its defense mech­a­nism when a per­son can­not cope with expe­ri­ences. How­ev­er, sup­pressed, but not lived emo­tions sig­nal them­selves with blocks in the body.. Con­stant pain in the mus­cles, pinched nerves, cramps in the limbs, headaches, cause­less fatigue and apa­thy — this is a short and incom­plete list of trou­bles that hid­den anger, resent­ment, long­ing, rejec­tion cause us. In addi­tion, all trau­mat­ic events go into the sub­con­scious: the death of a loved one, a seri­ous quar­rel or resent­ment, betray­al.

There­fore, if there is some block in the psy­che, it is reflect­ed in the body.

double effect

Inter­est­ing­ly, the con­nec­tion between the body and the psy­che is two-way: by work­ing on a bod­i­ly ail­ment, we can elim­i­nate a psy­cho­log­i­cal prob­lem. Such an oppor­tu­ni­ty gives a prac­tice called Vayveyshn.

Wava­tion was cre­at­ed on the basis of rebirthing — a tech­nique based on inten­sive breath­ing. Vayveyshn in com­par­i­son with its “ances­tor” is soft­er in action and suit­able for all peo­ple. The name of this prac­tice comes from the Eng­lish Viva­tion, which can be loose­ly trans­lat­ed as “the process of gain­ing the full­ness of life.” A more lit­er­al trans­la­tion is “revival”. And it’s true: prac­ti­tion­ers often share that their life becomes much more intense, one that you real­ly want to live every sec­ond of.


The tech­nique is based on cyclic con­tin­u­ous deep breath­ing. It is best to start prac­tic­ing wav­ing under the super­vi­sion of a train­er: he will show you exact­ly how to breathe cor­rect­ly — it is sim­ply impos­si­ble to con­vey this in words. Dur­ing the breath­ing ses­sion, a per­son relax­es in Shavasana (one of the yog­ic pos­tures), plunges into him­self and men­tal­ly tries to “breathe” all the blocks that are felt in the body.

Such blocks are felt as tight­ness, cramps or pal­pa­ble heav­i­ness: the palms of them­selves are clenched into fists, the legs seem wood­en, and a lump ris­es to the throat. With each inhala­tion and exha­la­tion it becomes eas­i­er and eas­i­er. By the end of the breath­ing ses­sion — or after two or three ses­sions, every­thing is pure­ly indi­vid­ual — the block dis­solves. Along with it, old griev­ances and men­tal trau­mas go away. And the body receives a huge por­tion of the atten­tion it needs so much and itself heals from those dis­eases that were asso­ci­at­ed with cer­tain neg­a­tive pro­grams of the psy­che.

With reg­u­lar prac­tice, the need for many emo­tion­al depen­den­cies dis­ap­pears: peo­ple leave unnec­es­sary part­ners, stop being angry with their supe­ri­ors, for­give their par­ents; but at the same time, they eas­i­ly stop smok­ing or overeat­ing at night. Sleep improves and mood improves in the back­ground.

How to learn to breathe?

How to learn to breathe?

With expe­ri­ence, one can prac­tice vayveishn in absolute­ly any con­di­tions, as his body tells the prac­ti­tion­er. And first — it is best to learn from an expe­ri­enced coach. In addi­tion to the obvi­ous rea­son that the men­tor will clear­ly show all the details of the process, there is anoth­er nuance: the strong ener­gy of the coach helps the stu­dent, strength­en­ing his own inten­tion to breathe through the blocks in the body.

How does vaying happen? Watch a video!

The opin­ion of the edi­tors may not coin­cide with the opin­ion of the author of the arti­cle.

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