Tummo, and check out Tummo on Wikipedia, Youtube, Google News, Google Books, and Twitter on Digplanet.
Kundalini yoga in the Natha Sampradaya and Vajrayana in Tibetan Buddhism both take their origin from the Mahasiddhas who were active in India from the 8th century to the 12th century.
Modern western witnesses of this practice include the adventurer Alexandra David-Neel (David-Neel, 1971), Lama Anagarika Govinda (Govinda, 1988), and anthropologist Dr.


Yeshe, Lama Thubten (1995) The Bliss of Inner Fire: Heart Practice of the Six Yogas of Naropa, Wisdom Publications.
Travellers have long described Tibetan yogis who survive bitter Himalayan winters practically naked; they use a forced breathing technique called tummo, or “inner fire”. Kundalini yoga practices formed the core of the teachings of a number of these Mahasiddhas and are strongly represented in both Tibetan Buddhist practices and contemporary kundalini yoga practices.


In a 2002 experiment reported by the Harvard Gazette,[13] conducted in Normandy, France, two monks from the Buddhist tradition wore sensors that recorded changes in heat production and metabolism.



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