30 Day Yoga Challenge for Beginners or Restarting The Practice

Why do a 30 Day Yoga Challenge?

A 30 Day Yoga Challenge can be a terrific way to start your yoga practice, build a solid routine, and discover the many advantages of daily yoga practice.

What comes to mind when you hear the phrase ” 30 Day Yoga Challenge “? A little worry? That is something I could never do! … Annoyance? Yoga is not that! … Excitement? I’m eager to get going again and push myself. Maybe even a little fatigue? We’ve faced enough “challenges” this year.

Check out the following advice in this article to help you get in the appropriate frame of mind and prepare for your 30 Day Yoga Challenge.

woman at home doing a 30 day yoga challenge performing child pose in casual clothing in front of computer. childs pose is a counterpose to anahatasana pose melting heart pose yin yoga. anahatasana pose
Childs Pose can be done anywhere

Prepare Yourself Mentally for the 30 Day Yoga Challenge

The word “challenge” connotes effort, hard work, and achieving a specific objective. Therefore, it would be very typical for us to experience some of the above mentioned things.

But what if we viewed this 30 Day Yoga challenge as a gesture of goodwill and self-love? Something that encourages us to set aside a brief period each day to stop, breathe, and reaffirm our connection to ourselves. Enabling us to rejuvenate and maintain strength for others who count on us.

A woman is engaged in a 30 day yoga challenge A woman trying to improve fitness with the help of yoga, Performs crane pose or bakasana pose
Elevate your Practice with a 30 Day Yoga Challenge

Observe Your Body

Consider the 30 day yoga challenge rather than a punishment. Most importantly, pay attention to your body during the task. In a position, if anything doesn’t feel quite right, it usually isn’t! There is no “perfect-shaped” stance to strive for, so alter it by easing out of the pose and discovering what feels best for your body.

There will be a gentler, more therapeutic weekly class, so you may always switch courses  during the 30 day yoga challenge. Alternatively, if you’d want to take a different type than what’s scheduled, feel free to do so. It all comes down to turning up on your mat and taking care of yourself, even if it’s just some Savasana or deep breathing.


Select a Consistent Time of Day to Practice

For this 30 day yoga challenge, selecting a regular time of day to practise is easier for many people. This lessens decision-making that can keep us from starting and aids in habit formation. 

It can also be beneficial to link a new habit to an existing one, such as brushing your teeth or making coffee in the morning, so that your mind starts to connect your daily practice with an established, well-ingrained routine.

If you find it challenging to practice at the same time every day due to other obligations, try scheduling your practice time a few days in advance. The main goal is to reduce the time you spend thinking and distracting yourself so you can practise yoga daily. Other strategies include marking your calendar for class the night before or setting out your yoga mat, props and attire

No yoga props? Don’t worry. We have some DIY Yoga Prop Solutions for You.


Track Your Development During The 30 Day Yoga Challenge

Mark a calendar or a journal entry for each lesson you attend during the 30 day yoga challenge. Write down the name of the class and only mention the aspects of it that you liked, whether it was a tangible “success” or something as basic as “this made me happy.” 

Your decision will be positively reinforced by seeing an (increasing) list of compliments, which will keep you practising. As the challenge continues, you might be amazed at how different you start to feel.

Check out our Yoga Blog For More Resources to Help you in the 30 day yoga challenge


Adult girl with a dog Jack Russell practice online yoga lesson at home during a 30 day yoga challenge. Dog licks the girl face, flirts. yoga dog names
Pets are Welcome to Join the Yoga Challenge
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Mewing versus Nabho Mudra: In Defense of Yoga

Nabho Mudra is a specific yogic tongue-and-mouth posture that enhances meditation and well-being. This ancient practice has roots in traditional yoga and is known for its calming and healing properties. On the other hand, mewing is a modern technique developed by Dr. Mike Mew and Dr. John Mew. It focuses on proper tongue posture to improve facial structure and breathing.

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Yoga Body Types: Vata, Pitta, Kapha Ayurveda Doshas

Yoga body types are specific classifications that categorize individuals based on physical and energetic characteristics. These classifications help create personalized yoga practices that cater to each individual’s unique needs. Understanding yoga body types is crucial because it acknowledges that everyone has different strengths, weaknesses, and tendencies, which can significantly impact their yoga practice and overall health.

Recognizing different body types allows yoga practitioners to tailor their practice to achieve optimal health, balance, and well-being. By aligning yoga routines with the specific needs of their body type, individuals can maximize the benefits of their practice. For example, certain body types may benefit more from grounding and stabilizing poses, while others might thrive on dynamic and stimulating sequences.

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