Noga Shalev

Facilitator of the Mandala Heart Workshops for painting mandalas and life processes, meditation and healing sounds. A senior yoga teacher who believes in union out of freedom of movement and perseverance.

since I know myself I have been scribbling, in classes, in lectures, and sometimes on walls...

Several years have passed. I grew up and studied in Israel and abroad, I became a yoga teacher and raised a cute family. The mandala burst into my mind by experimenting with a yoga class for children during a yoga course. We drew a mandala, practiced and breathed yoga. Mafter that  I found myself increasingly entering the world of mandalas and the deep connection to yoga and meditation.

Today I draw energetic mandalas, teach mandala and yoga classes and connect the worlds. Over the years, a gallery has been created for me that contains dozens of colorful mandalas that inspire a in a delightful circular process. The Mandalas are the fruit of development and blessed work. Feel free to choose an inspirational mandala for your home, office bedroom and gift studio with meaning and deep value full of love.

Noga Shalev

H'athia 5, Ra'anana

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What is a mandala?

The mandala is a circular, symmetrical and sometimes asymmetrical drawing,

The word mandala originates from the ancient Indian language Sanskrit and means

"Sacred circle" or "circle containing essence." The mandala is a symbol of balance,

To the wholeness and harmony we seek and find within ourselves,

And when we paint a mandala we feel peaceful and manage to break away, even slightly, from the hassles of everyday life.


You will find the mandala in nature in endless patterns, in flowers, in a way that creates a stone thrown into the water, in the snowflakes, in the tree rings, leaves that the wind mixes and in the star orbits in the sky.


The mandala calms both the creator and the observer, it allows you to focus, find balance and reach inner peace and tranquility, it is excellent for improving attention and concentration and expanding consciousness and connection between body and mind. And all this while enjoying the joy of creating and enjoying doing.


It is no wonder that psychoanalyst Carl Gustav Jung saw mandala as a first-class therapeutic tool, as children we tend to draw from the center out and enjoy repetitiveness, as adults we sometimes need aids. In creating a mandala it is difficult to discern what leads to what, whether the person creates the mandala in advance planning or whether the mandala “creates by itself” spontaneously. This is of course a combination of the two that allows a window to the soul.


You can expand the reading on the mandala and its origins here


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