‘This is what yoga means to me’: Kastradha yoga instructor talks about her healing from cancer

Kastadha yoga has come a long way since her cancer diagnosis in the 1980s.

After a series of treatments, she now has an entire yoga studio in her home, where she teaches the traditional traditional and modern poses for yoga.

She’s also joined by her husband and two children, aged three and five, to help teach the yoga to the kids at her new yoga studio, a place where yoga is not only for adults but for kids as well.

A former high school teacher and college student, Kastadrha was diagnosed with ovarian cancer in January 2015.

She underwent surgery in May and spent six months in the hospital.

Her treatment was intensive and included chemotherapy and radiation treatments.

Kastadeva’s cancer returned a few months later and she was diagnosed a year later.

Kastadra, now 50, told Fox News that yoga helped her heal and that she learned from her doctors the importance of taking care of her body.

She said that yoga, along with meditation, helps her deal with stress, anxiety and depression.

The Kastads are part of a movement called Yoga for Runners that was started in 2014 by the nonprofit, WomenRunners.org.

The nonprofit says yoga can help people with all kinds of ailments including asthma, depression and pain, and is also known for its support groups.

“We do a lot of yoga because we are athletes and we’re all athletes,” Kastado said.

“We can all use some of these things to relax and just be a little bit of a healer and take care of ourselves and our bodies.”

The Kasta yoga studios have been open since 2016 and have a large following of members of the running community.

They are also available to rent for private events.

The yoga is a combination of the traditional yoga poses that focus on stretching, deep breathing, meditation and a slow yoga movement.

The classes are taught in a way that emphasizes flexibility, speed and ease.

In addition to being an athlete, Kasta also enjoys yoga and meditation, which helps her relax.

She also has her own studio where she also teaches traditional yoga.

The women who come to yoga classes are usually yoga instructors, and their yoga is part of the core curriculum of the women’s group.

The group was founded in the 1990s by former Olympian and New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani.

In an interview with Fox News, the founder and director of the WomenRuners.org, Linda Rizzo, said she had seen a lot more yoga and yoga-related activism and advocacy in the last 10 years.

In 2016, for instance, the New York State Legislature passed legislation to require all yoga studios to be licensed yoga studios.

She noted that in recent years, more people have started to join the movement.

Rizzo also said the women who go to the yoga classes know they are practicing a traditional form of yoga, but they are not actually doing it.

She added that some of them are just taking a traditional class and using it as a way to relax or to get a quick break from work.

Rizza said that she had heard from some women who said they found the yoga practice to be very soothing and had a wonderful time.

She called it an extension of what the yoga practitioners in the community have been doing all along.

Kasta said she learned the traditional pose of yoga while living in a rural area in Minnesota.

She recalled sitting in a chair and holding a wooden stick while meditating on it.

“It’s very much like a meditation,” she said.

She described how it was very calming.

Kasandra, who is also a yoga teacher, said that it was an opportunity for her to get back to a yoga practice that she enjoyed doing.

Kashmir, where the Kasta studios are located, has been hit hard by violence and poverty.

The country is still reeling from the devastating earthquake in Nepal that killed more than 17,000 people in October 2015.

The death toll from that disaster has been estimated at more than 20,000.