Yes, I do. Basically it's a shortcut method of getting to all the energetics (the so-called "woowoo" effects) of the entire practice of yoga. There's movement involved, yes, but it's not the same as your typical asana
(i.e. the physical poses) practice. You do certain sets of movements, called kriyas
, for a very specifically prescribed amount of time. These movements tend to be fast, usually involving torso twisting and flailing your arms, to the point of getting dizzy. Or it could be intense abdominal work, like leg lifts or holding plank. There's also pranayama
(breath work), in the "breath of fire" style (inhaling and exhaling very fast through the nose while pumping your belly in time to the breathing). Crazy stuff like that. Oh, and there's chanting too. Anything that gets that "head rush" effect to happen, but of the sort that happens in other places in your body as well.
Some people swear by it. For other people, it can really upset their nervous system, especially if they're already "revving high" as their natural state, if that makes any sense. Kinda like working toward getting a runner's high without having run. That's why the admonition to always make sure you have a well-trained kundalini teacher guide you in this practice, as opposed to attempting it on your own, say from a book.
My teacher (the one I did my teacher training with) would call it "the drug", as in "So did you all enjoy your drug?" after leading us in a one-hour kundalini practice. That's really a very apt description for it: it's strong medicine that works really well when administered properly... though results tend to vary on an individual basis.
Hope that helped.
(((tomwhite and pickles)))