What the Millennials are Bringing to Ayurveda with Nadya Andreeva and Alicia Diaz
What you’ll get out of tuning in
- What Millennials are bringing to the conversation
- Do the Millennials have the patience to dive deep enough to understand and digest Ayurveda?
- Personal empowerment and the ease of Millennials on the dharmic path
Links from the Conversation about Millennials
- The Code of the Extraordinary Mind: 10 Unconventional Laws to Redefine Your Life and Succeed On Your Own Terms
Nadya Andreeva is the author of the #1 Amazon best-selling book on digestive health for women Happy Belly: A Woman’s Guide to Feeling Vibrant, Light, and Balanced. Professionally trained in mindful eating, yoga, and positive psychology, Nadya helps women create a healthy relationship with food that honors their body’s unique chemistry and eliminates bloating and irregularity.
Alicia Lynn Diaz, founder of the Inner Mastery Process™, has facilitated hundreds of clients to eradicate illness, dissolve emotional blocks and overcome stuckness. She is masterful at distilling, with purity, the specific source of your breakthrough in health and life.
Cate Stillman, host of this bi-weekly podcast, authored #1 Amazon best-seller: Body Thrive: Uplevel Your Body and Your Life with 10 Habits from Ayurveda and Yoga. She steers from the helm of Yogahealer.com
Conversation after the Conversation:
Thank you for an interesting chat and perspective today! Every time we connect, you bring me back to a more global interconnected view on things. I was thinking about today’s chat and while I want to believe in the vision that you have about the millenials, I don’t know if I see it everywhere.
I see the earning to feel good but I don’t always see the willingness to make a deep commitment instead of hoping to find all the answers in a 600 word article online. I hear the claims to help the world and make it a better place but sometimes it has a very fake flair and a desire to be noticed and praised.
The impatience so characteristic of millennials shows up in everything from not sticking to a program long enough to see results, to starting to teach before they fully understand the topic, to asking questions before reading the materials. I came back to teaching and focusing on the Russian audience.
Spring detox had 9600 free members and 260 premium. And as after each program I have a mix of inspiration, admiration and at the same time doubt in human ability to change. Even now leading a small private group of women I see the engagement but not the transformation at the level that is possible.
I know that it can be because I m not able to lead or support each one to the degree they need or maybe it is too short of a timeframe… Anyway I’m hopeful but can’t generalize it to the entire generation