Gentle Journey: A Christ-centered Approach to Yoga for Relaxation and Health


Gentle Journey is made for those who have always wanted to try yoga and those who already love practicing yoga. This break-a-sweat practice is designed to touch your soul and strengthen your body. Through your yoga practice, you can love and honor Christ by taking care of your body, His temple.

Gentle Journey is appropriate for all fitness levels, including beginners.

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DeAnna Smothe

Yoga The Supreme Court justice left behind a substantial legal and archival legacy hen Antonin Scalia died in 2016, he left behind a legacy of conservative Constitutional interpretation and a big question mark about his successor. But though his seat on the court hasn’t been filled yet, another Scalia-related query was just answered. The Boston Globe’s Maddie Kilgannon reports that the Supreme Court justice’s personal papers will find a home at Harvard Law School. RELATED CONTENT This ‘Brilliant’ Pioneering Psychologist Never Got a Ph.D….Technically It’s an archival coup for the university, which granted Scalia a J.D. magna cum laude in 1960. Kilgannon writes that Scalia’s family donated his papers, calling the bequest a “homecoming” for the late justice. In a release, Harvard Law writes that the collection contains judicial papers from Scalia’s tenure on the U.S. Supreme Court, the U.S. Court of Appeals, his prior government service in a number of agencies like the U.S. Department of Justice, his academic career and correspondence. Not everything will be available right away when Scalia’s papers are opened up for research, though. The release notes “materials regarding specific cases will not be opened during the lifetime of other Justices or judges who participated in the case.” When some of the material from the trove is first made available to the public in 2020, the papers will begin to tell the story of a legendary jurist who clung to a strict interpretation of the Constitution. During his lifetime, Scalia developed a reputation as a committed conservative who relied on the words of statutes themselves instead of legislative history. As The Washington Post’s Robert Barnes wrote in Scalia’s obituary, his writing style was “certain and clever,” even when “acerbic and dismissive of his opponents.” That outspoken, sometimes scathing quality made Justice Scalia just as famous off the bench as on it—something his papers may reveal or perhaps counter.

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