Six Senses Bhutan
Six Senses Krabey Island
Six Senses Fiji
Six Senses Fort Barwara
Six Senses Vana
Six Senses Uluwatu, Bali
Six Senses Laamu
Six Senses Samui
Six Senses Yao Noi
Six Senses Con Dao
Six Senses Ninh Van Bay
There is nowhere quite like Six Senses Vana. Over the years, the outside world has crept nearer to our 21-acre retreat, and yet, just inside the boundaries, you enter a different world. A modern-day Ashram, a temple of wellness, with an assembly of Ayurvedic doctors, Yoga teachers, Tibetan healers, fitness experts, acupuncturists, reflexologists, inspiring Ayurvedic chefs, and a team of caring therapists who all contribute to our lives in a profound way.
Cuisine at Six Senses Vana connects many aspects of our philosophy. What you put into your stomach most certainly acts to nourish, heal, or harm. Our cuisine philosophy also tries to awaken traditional values and cultural nuances from India.
Wide awake at 3:00 am, sluggish at 7:00 am, and firing on all cylinders at midday? There’s a simple reason why, according to Ayurveda, and Six Senses Vana can help you tune your activities to the natural cycle of time. Here’s to a new you!
Buddha nature is a seed that we hold inside. If allowed to grow, it will ripen into enlightenment. In these excerpts, His Holiness the 41st Sakya Trizin and Her Eminence Mindrolling Jetsün Khandro Rinpoche, talk about Life, Dharma and Happiness.
The sun is on its northward journey and there is a re-awakening of blissful flora and fauna. The same state is mirrored in the body. There is a rise in humidity and an increase in temperature and it can be one of the best times to detox.
We hear the word mindful all the time. At Six Senses Vana and in the world outside. What does it really mean to be mindful? How can you be mindful when you are drinking a cup of tea?
Dressed in a kurta, compression boots, and Venom Back Wrap, Wellness Pioneer Anna Bjurstam joins us from Six Senses Vana to share her joy that this transformational retreat has come into our portfolio. Here, wellness runs deep to guide the entire guest stay.
According to Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM), each season is associated with a different element: Fire, Earth, Wood, Metal and Water. The winter season is related with water and therefore tranquility, calm, peace, and rest.