lunes, 20 de junio de 2016

Yoga classes in summer in YogaSala. July & August

YogaSala Málaga, Peace in the heart of Málaga
Be realistic: Touching the earth get the bliss of heaven.

Our Yoga classes continúe this summer in Yogasala.

We practice natural and organic HOT YOGA and enjoy a non-comparable Yoga room, shiny and wide with the old fashioned ventilating system, opened doors and windows and fresh breeze renewing the air.

We also have Yoga mats and props for the practice. Come and try one class. If you are visiting Malaga you can also enjoy single classes or get a discount for weeks or month. Our timetable is flexible, you can come everyday you want during the week.


General Yoga classes Bilingual English/Spanish


from 7 '45 to 9:15 Monday and Wednesday  
from 10.00 to 11.30 Tuesday and Thursday.   
From 14.15 to 15.30 Tuesday and Thursday  
From 18'30 to 20:00 Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
From 19 to 20:30 Thursday  

YOGA ADVANCED Level (Recommended for people with experience in the practice of yoga)  
Friday class 18'30 to 20'30 


Mondays to Thursdays from 6.30 pm to 8.00 pm. Bilingual English/Spanish

Get health, strength, good fitness, peace, relaxation and harmony thorough Yoga.
Be happy.


miércoles, 27 de abril de 2016

lunes, 21 de marzo de 2016



 From 7'45 to 9'15 Monday and Wednesday
 From 10'00 to 11'30 Tuesdays and Thursdays.

 From 14'15 to 15'30 Tuesday
 From 18'00 to 19'30 Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday

lunes, 7 de marzo de 2016

Málaga among the 52 Places to Go in 2016, by New York Times

Sun and beach, ok, but more interesting places to visit. And, of course... Yoga.

As home to touristy seaside cities like Marbella, the province of Málaga, part of the Andalusia region, is a popular beach destination. The eponymous capital city, however, is now a center of culture. The birthplace of Picasso and home to a namesake museum full of works donated by his family, Málaga has recently seen three major museums open. The most significant is a five-year pop-up of the Centre Pompidou, costing upward of $8 million, housed in a futuristic building on the waterfront and displaying a changing selection of 20th- and 21st-century paintings by artists like Frida Kahlo and Marc Chagall. There’s also a new branch of the St. Petersburg State Russian Museum with a collection of works by some of Russia’s most notable artists and the Carmen Thyssen Museum, featuring around 250 works from Baroness Thyssen-Bornemisza’s collection of past and present art world masters, including Jeff Koons. Getting to Málaga to explore this new side of the city is easier than ever: Delta now has seasonal flights into the local airport from New York City, and there are new high-speed train routes linking it to Madrid and Barcelona.

Shivani Vora


lunes, 18 de enero de 2016



COURSE LECTURE: ( 4. Feb ) – public lectura

“ Symbolism of the Buddha – introduction into the sacred Art of Tibet “

This lecture will explore the deeper symbolism and meaning of the image of Buddha Shakyamuni, his teachings and legacy in sacred art “

Whith Andy Weber, the 4th o Febraury from 7 pm. Until 8:30 in

VALERIO´S ART TRUST GALERY, C/Convalescientes N1, Esquina C/Santa Lucía

COURSE: ( 5 – 7 Feb )

“ Buddha Shakyamuni “

This course will focus on the image of Buddha Shakyamuni, the founder and guide to those travelling the path to Enlightenment. Students will receive hands-on-tuition to draw and paint the image of the Buddha, learn about the ancient craft of tangkha painting (drawing and painting techniques, natural paints, brushes and canvas ).

Meditation and mantra recitation will enhance the inner experience – by realizing the inner Buddha and start the process of self healing and exploration. This course is suitable for both beginner and advanced student of sacred art

From the 5th to the 7th of February in Karuna Yoga Space, C / Periodista Bernabé Viñas 15, Torremolinos.

Course registration:

Phone: 951 38 20 33

Phone: 627 20 44 00


Andy Weber Web:

Organizers: Luz y Tierra, Your healthy living space.

CONFERENCE und Verlauf TIBETAN SACRED Kunstmalerei von Andy Weber, Februar 2016 MALAGA

Veranstaltungsart Vorlesung: (4. Februar) - public lectura

"Symbolismus des Buddha - Einführung in die Kunst des tibetischen Buddhismus"

Dieser Vortrag wird die tiefere Symbolik und Bedeutung des Bildes von Buddha Shakyamuni zu erkunden, seine Lehren und Vermächtnis in der sakralen Kunst "

Whith Andy Weber, der 4. o Febraur vom 07.00. Bis 8:30 in

ART GALERIE VALERIO 'S TRUST , C / Convalescent N1, Esquina C / Santa Lucia

VERLAUF: (Februar 05-07)

"Buddha Shakyamuni"

Dieser Kurs wird auf das Bild von Buddha Shakyamuni, der Gründer und Führer für Reisende den Weg zur Erleuchtung zu konzentrieren. Die Studierenden erhalten Hands-on-Nachhilfe zu zeichnen und zu malen das Bild des Buddha, erfahren Sie über die alte Handwerk der Malerei tangkha (Zeichen- und Maltechniken, natürliche Farben, Pinsel und Leinwand).

Meditation und Mantra-Rezitation wird die innere Erfahrung zu verbessern - von der Realisierung der inneren Buddha und starten Sie den Prozess der Selbstheilung und Exploration. Dieser Kurs eignet sich sowohl für Anfänger und Fortgeschrittene Studenten der sakralen Kunst

Vom 5. bis 7. Februar in Karuna Yoga Raum, C / Period Bernabé Viñas 15, Torremolinos.


Telefon: 951 38 20 33

Telefon: 627 20 44 00


Andy Weber Web:

Veranstalter: Luz y Tierra, Ihre gesunden Lebensraum.

jueves, 29 de octubre de 2015

"Plaza de la Merced wird zum Yoga-Saal", SUR deutsche Ausgabe, Beatrice Lavalle.

 MÁLAGA. Yoga-Liebhaber aller Altersgruppen nahmen am vergangenen Freitag die Plaza de la Merced bei einer neuen Ausgabe der vom Barrio Picasso und Yogasala Málaga organisierten Initiative ‘Yoga en la Plaza’ in Beschlag.

Die Initiative wurde auch vom Umgebungamt des Stadtrat organisiert und gefördert.

Danke alles.

sábado, 17 de octubre de 2015

"My Life Outside of the Mat" By Joaquín G Weil. Translation from Spanish by Stephanie Thomas and Be Pryce

Photo Toni Otero

Translated from the spanish original issue 

A temple signifies a piece of the sky, known to be sacred. Imagine the edge of the sky outlined by primitive rocks, making a circular threshold. For us, the yoga mat is an equally sacred piece of the ground.

I remember passing through Paharganj in the middle of the craziness of New Delhi. As you can imagine, there were motorcars, temples, cows, civilians, police, soldiers, school children, panhandlers, tourists, cyclists, and even elephants. And off in the distance, past the bazars, hotels and stalls, was an escape to tranquility, in the temple of the Ramakrishna Foundation.

There are occasions when our life is like Paharganji; a tremendous ruckus filled with confusions of life’s daily struggles. Sometimes we are like peaceful warriors, looking for a sanctuary where we can activate the principals of our practice: concentration, attention, patience, fairness, moderation, contentment.

The constant hustle and bustle leaves us anxiously awaiting the sound of the gong, the bell, the sat namm, the om namo shivaya. We need the sound to pierce the threshold of the sacred ground where we lie. We need it to salvage our internal fight, to recompose ourselves, and heal our wounds.

For me it was in the Amithabha Center, on those wall-to-wall green carpets, those old sky-blue yoga mats, with the excellent teacher Concepcion Ruiz (to honor my first teacher); this was when I met Yoga for the first time. And years later, when I traveled to the Amazon or the Himalayas, or wherever I wanted to go, a yoga mat or a doubled-over blanket used as a meditation cushion, almost immediately took me back to a magical home. Not any old home, but my true home, my own center, a place to feel like myself and find my true pristine equilibrium.

Since then, wherever I unroll it, my yoga mat has always been my temple, my confidence, and my oracle. It is a holy place to obtain sacred advice, to clear my mind of dilemmas, to tune into my intuition and the light that guides me.

In the end, those who visit their temple with frequency understand the walls and doors of a neighborhood are translucent. Strength gained from our temple and our practice begins overflowing through the walls built around an area, and spreading all over the globe. Our practice extends equally towards the humble and the hostile, as they are both capable of housing the tutelary gods. Just like altars that can be set up either in forests, deserts, peaks or battle fields.
After cleansing our bodies and souls during the practice of yoga, we are relaxed. We chant the mantra ‘Om’ and return to our homes with a relaxed and positive energy. At first yoga is simply a clean coat of paint on our bodies, but after years of practice it turns into an unforgettable tattoo.

Our feet leave the mat but continue being firm and steady. Our lungs that chanted Om continue breathing deeply. The muscles and bones that do not tremble during difficult balancing postures maintain steady during overloaded and busy days. Our mind remembers that we should not give into emotional fits of anger.

Thanks, honor and gratitude to all of the Rishis and teachers that grow and pass on from generation to generation the blessed practice of Yoga.

Joaquín García Weil is a licensed Philosopher, yoga professor, and director of the studio YogaSala Málaga, Spain. He is a student of Swami Rudradev, Yoga Study Center in Rishikesh, India. He also studied with Dr. Vagish Sastri from Benares, India, in addition to others.