Miami, Florida (PRWEB) March 05, 2014
The California College of Ayurveda and Escuela de Ayurveda de California is pleased to introduce the Ayurvedic Health Practitioner Interns 2014. Interns have completed their academic studies and are now working under the supervision of an experienced clinical instructors. For more information, please visit http://www.EscuelaAyurveda.com
The Ayurvedic Health Practitioner (AHP) interns work on supporting their patients to adopt a healthy lifestyle that is in harmony with their constitution. When a patient sees an Ayurvedic Health Practitioner, they will learn your constitution as well as the nature of any imbalances. They will also receive support to adjust your diet and lifestyle accordingly and to normalize your digestion and elimination. As part of the program, an intern can include ayurvedic herbal medicines, aromatherapy, color therapy, sound and mantra, and Ayurvedic Yoga Therapy. This is is the best of preventative health care! If a persons has a specifc condition and is looking for clinical management through Ayurvedic Medicine, they should consider having a consultation with an Clinical Ayurvedic Specialist intern or graduate.
Parthena Rodriguez is an Ayurvedic Health Practitioner intern providing consultations in in Sebastian, Florida. She is a registered Yoga teacher and has a master's degree in English Literature an Education. She is a certified Ayurvedic Health Educator, and has in depth studies in nutrition, herbology and iridiology.
Interview with Parthena from Central East Florida
1) What inspired you to study Ayurvedic Medicine?
What inspired me to study Ayurveda was the absolute sense it made in context of all of my experiences thus far in my life. For decades, I had been studying various healing modalities, herbal remedies, as well as yoga and this science was able to put into a clear perspective what it takes to be healthy.
2) What do you think makes Ayurveda attractive?
I think Ayurveda is attractive to people seeking not just better health, but also for those of us wanting a more objective vision of why the world is the way it is and why we are the way we are. To me, the study of Ayurveda is also the study of compassion.
3) What do you think about the future of Ayurveda in the United States?
The future of Ayurveda in the United States looks promising because people are coming to the understanding that there is no quick fix to our complex emotional, mental, physical, and spiritual challenges. Folks want to take charge of their health without being totally dependent on our current complex system with many of its ‘fix-it-quick-with-side-effects’ options.
4) What is your favorite therapy in this traditional system of medicine from India?
My favorite therapy in this traditional system of medicine would have to be any of the message therapies, particularly marma. Marma point therapy is a fantastic way of releasing tensions and opening up body channels or meridians with oils and touch. There is nothing more soothing or more nourishing than balancing out the nervous system with a massage by a caring and knowledgeable Ayurvedic practitioner.