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Lions Roar : March 2007
58 SHAMBHALA SUN: Perhaps each of you could start by giving us a brief descrip- tion of your yoga and meditation practice. PHILLIP MOFFITT: My primary practice is Theravada meditation. This in- cludes Vipassana mindfulness meditation, as well as the other concentration meditations that are part of the tradition, known as the jhana absorptions. For the last thirty-eight years I have had a hatha yoga practice, and at various times I have done other movement practices, including aikido and awareness-through- movement practices. I encourage everybody I teach to have a movement practice and a sitting practice, because I think they supplement each other so well. ANNE CUSHMAN: My practice, like Phillip’s, has combined movement prac- tices, primarily hatha yoga, with various Buddhist practices. They’ve gone to- gether for me for about twenty-five years at this point. I am a mother, so that is a big part of my practice as well. I do between forty-five minutes to an hour and a half of asana yoga practice a day and between fifteen minutes to half an hour of sitting practice, depending on the time I have available. Whether I do more sitting practice or more asana practice varies depending on the needs of my body and mind and energy systems on that particular day. RICHARD FREEMAN: My primary practice is ashtanga yoga. That includes yoga asana and pranayama breath practice, and then I practice with mantra Sharing the Mat PHOTOS BY LIZA MATTHEWS Three well-known teachers and practitioners of yoga and Buddhist meditation discuss the benefits and pitfalls of bringing both to your mat. SHAMBHALA SUN MARCH 2007