What Is Ayurveda?
Ayurveda, which originates from India’s Vedic culture, is a 5000 year-old natural healing system and a collection of knowledge that allows humankind to achieve the limits of their potential and to remain balanced and vital in every way.
Ayurveda, a word from the ancient Sanskrit language, means "Science of Life"
The main aim of Ayurveda is to determine a person’s ideal Body & Mind Contitution (dosha type), and in the case of any kind of imbalance, to find the symptoms and sources that have revealed the imbalance, and to give a wide range of advice in order to restore it.
Ayurvedic Lifestyle
Ayurveda "Science of Life"

The Vedic Principles, which are the source of Ayurvedic Medicine, state that humankind has been created in the form of 3 bodies: The Physical Body, The Subtle Body and the Causal Body.
Even though the mind’s linear thinking might lead us to believe that these bodies are separated from each other, they are in fact always intertwined and exist in a state of constant energy and information exchange.

Ayurvedic Lifestyle
Body Balancing Ayurvedic Life
This means that only paying attention to our physical body, through healthy nutrition and physical exercise, is not enough to create balance across all of our bodies.
Naturally, it is important to have a healthy lifestyle to balance our physical body that is composed of matter and energy.
That said, while our physical bodies might be very healthy, our psychological issues, mental problems and intellectual burden can rear their heads and prevent us from reaching the balance and harmony between all of our bodies as it is stated in Ayurveda.
This is the key that Ayurveda emphasizes: to reach health and vitality, we must pay attention to all of our three main bodies and incorporate routines into our daily lives that will create balance among them.
Ayurveda is more than just a system with which to heal illness and can also be viewed as Preventative or Protective Medicine.
Body Balancing Ayurvedic Life Knowledge
Ayurveda examines illness in 6 steps, and while conventional Western Medicine requires the illness to reach the 5th or 6th step before the problem can be identified, Ayurveda allows for it to be identified when it is still in the first four steps, thus making it possible to prevent its progression to a large extent by using lifestyle interventions.
Although Ayurveda was almost lost to history during the years of foreign invasion in India, it is currently in the midst of being reawakened in both its country of birth and throughout the entire world.
Both Tibetan Medicine and traditional Chinese Medicine have their roots in Ayurveda. Ancient Greek Medicine also embraced many concepts that were used in Classic Ayurvedic Medicine texts thousands of years before.
The Ayurvedic Lifestyle increases our mindfulness, improves our general health, ensuring well-aging, and guides us on the most beneficial dietary choices, exercises and types of aromatherapy. It also improves our general quality of life and thus makes us happier, more peaceful and more satisfied overall.