Halasana or Plough Pose massages all the internal organs, activates digestion and improves liver and kidney function.
Ideally, you should practise this posture after Sarvangasana.
Sarpasana or Snake Pose has similar effects to Bhujangasana. In addition, Sarpasana helps to correct the posture and has a profound strengthening effect on the back muscles.
Poorna Bhunjangasana or Full Cobra Pose aims to keep the spine supple and healthy. On a pranic level, this asana has a strong effect on all the organs related to swadhisthana, manipura, anahata and vishuddhi chakras.
Astavakrasana is dedicated to Sage Astavakra, the spiritual preceptor of King Janaka of Mithila. Astavakra counts as an advanced asana and aims to awaken manipura chakra.
Mayurasana is also known as the Peacock Pose. It counts as an advanced asana. It is very easy to fall forward in the final position and crush the nose on the floor. So be careful and, if necessary, place a small cushion on the floor under the face.
Padma means Lotus and Parvat stands for Mountain. Padma Parvatasana is a variation of the Lotus Pose or Padmasana. It offers similar benefits.
The words Adho Mukha Svanasana come from the Sankrit. Adho means Downward, mukha stands for facing and Svan means dog. The Downward-facing Dog Posture is also known as Down Dog.
One Foot Pose or Eka Padasana improves overall balance and strength in the legs, spine and arms. The word Eka means one and Pad stands for foot.
Sarvangasana is also known as Shoulder Stand Pose. It counts as an inverted pose that aims to tranquillize the mind and release emotional stress.
Either you love it or you find it impossible. Lotus seat/pose or Padmasana can be very challenging. With the right technique and regular practise, you will be able to master this pose easily.