Ayurveda is derived from two words. 'Ayu,' which means 'life,' and 'Veda,' which means science,' and literally means 'life science.' The teachings of ancient wisdom remind us that the entire web of existence is linked. Ayurveda has been practised for over 5,000 years. It focuses on the effects of food, herbs, emotions, environment, and lifestyle on physiology and psychology.
Ayurveda emphasises the value of prevention over treatment. It considers body, mind, and soul harmony to be essential for optimal health. Every living and non-living entity has five basic constituents, according to Ayurveda. Earth, water, fire, air, and ether are the Pancha Maha Bhoothas. In the human body, these five emerge as Vatha, Pitha, and Kabha (or the Tridoshas).
The Vatha principle is composed of air and ether, the Pitha principle of fire, and the Kapha principle of earth and water. Every individual's Prakruti is determined by the preponderance of Vatha, Pitta, or Kabha. Harmony in Prakruthi (Constitutional Nature) indicates excellent health.
Ayurvedic medications provide several advantages in addition to being free of negative effects. Ayurveda also offers Panchakarma, one of the world's most complete detoxification therapies. To release and cut poisons from deep within the tissues, as well as re-establish the root chakra in their right placements in the body. This traditional therapy consists of five major operations.