Lord of the Dance Pose – stretching your thighs, shoulders, abdomen, groins and chest

image: © Dmitry Sunagatov / Fotolia

image: © Dmitry Sunagatov / Fotolia

Natarajasana (Lord of the Dance Pose)

When it comes to having a relaxed body and mind while investing as less as possible yoga is the best and the first thing that comes to one’s mind.

Yoga is a universally known exercise for resolving physical and psychological issues which remain uncured even by medicines.

Natarajasana (Lord of the dance pose) is an exercise in yoga which has various potential benefits like improving the balance of your entire body

by adding majestic strength to your ankles and legs along with giving some good and effective stretching business to your thighs, shoulders, abdomen, groins and chest.

All these benefits of the Natarajasana (Lord of the dance pose) are definitely intriguing and interesting enough to attract you to actually go for them.

The easiest way to go about it is as follows.



  • Start off by standing in a mountain poses namely Tadasana  while breathing in. You have to exert pressure on your thigh bone.

Now you have to keep your torso quite upright by choosing two ways of doing this.
First is by reaching your back with your left hand, actively rising your pubis and pressing the tail bone to the floor.
After a while you have start moving your left foot up and away from the floor you are standing on while you extend your thigh and stretch your arm forwards.

  • Another way to do this is by sweeping your right hand behind your back while grabbing the inner side of your left foot. Now reverse the sweeping and grab the outer side of your foot. Now you have to raise your thigh as mentioned above.

Here it is prudent to be mentioned that you might lose balance during all these steps initially as they are a bit hard however gradually you can attain all the required command on it and do wonders. You have to remain in the same posture for about 30 seconds and then gradually release your hold on the ground and come to a normal posture tactfully.


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