Kula for Karma

Kula for Karma

"How people treat you is their karma; how you react is yours."
- Wayne Dyer







What is Kula for Karma?

Kula for Karma was founded in 2007 and is a nonprofit organization based in the New York metropolitan area. They are a pioneer in the integration of therapeutic yoga, meditation, and stress management into mainstream medicine and healthcare. Their programs are delivered at no cost to populations in need who face physical and mental health challenges. Kula for Karma enables people to live with a greater sense of ease and well-being during times of their greatest need.

What is the mission and vision of Kula for Karma?

The mission of Kula for Karma is to bring therapeutic yoga and meditation to those most in need, transforming lives and changing the face of healthcare, one person at a time. Kula for Karma has a vision of seeing therapeutic yoga and meditation accepted as a healing tool in hospitals and other facilities throughout the country. The aim is to simplify the process of implementing and maintaining safe, effective therapeutic yoga programs that deliver lasting benefits, backed by evidence-based medicine.

How is the mission achieved?

As a nonprofit organization, Kula for Karma is driven by volunteerism and has launched hundreds of programs that have transformed countless lives. Their success springs from a network of passionate and expert teachers, each specialized in serving the needs of specific populations. This important work is made possible by alliances with major hospitals, health professionals, schools, youth programs, and leaders in the field of integrative medicine, along with the generous support of corporate and individual sponsors.

What kind of programs are offered?

Kula for Karma offers therapeutic yoga programs for people with cancer, cardiac issues, eating disorders, substance abuse, trauma, and other conditions. It runs 30-40 weekly programs per year, including Kula Care, its hospital-based programs. Current programs are geared towards adults and children with cancer, veterans, seniors, at-risk youth, adults in recovery, survivors of domestic violence, caregivers, and prisoners.