The traditional drink packed with energy was made for warirror’s after intense kalaripayattu practice centuries ago.

Sattu Mavu is over a thousand years old traditional health mix recipe and is consumed across India in various ways as a principal or secondary ingredient of dishes. What differentiates one recipe from the other is the unique mix of ground pulses and cereals, their ratio and the preparation method. The traditional and delicious mix is carefully prepared to provide practitioners with all desired nutrients who  consume the drink within one hour after a workout . It is bound to give you a wholesome diet with the necessary stamina and energy boost required for your daily practice of Yoga. 





JURU Yoga’s Warrior’s Energy has its roots in this age old recipe which has been further vitalised with nourishing ingredients that are combined together in the desired ratio and put through a highly effective preparation method. The Warrior Energy mix is prepared by group of Kshatriyas who practice the traditional form of Kalaripayattu that has its roots in the South Indian state of Tamil Nadu.


It is true that the current state of Kerala is where Kalaraipayattu tradition continued to flourish and was preserved. However, the primary source of Indian martial arts is in the Tamil language Sangam literature. Kalaripayattu – the martial art form originated in Southern India. Mainly followed by Dravidian kingdoms from Tamil Nadu, Central and Northern Kerala and some of the Tulunaadu regions in Karnataka.

The idea of India as a whole country with its current states originated only 70 years ago. Before that, every province was individually ruled by different kingdoms. In that, during medieval ages and before that, 4 great kingdoms who ruled the Southern Regions(called as Tamizhagam, from present-day southern Karnataka, southern Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu, and Kerala) of present-day India were, Pallavas, Cholas, Pandyas and Cheras. All these 4 great dynasties had the most valorous and great military power. They all accounted for the special martial art forms similar to the Kalaripayattu.

The Sangam literature dated to 2nd Century BCE has several songs explaining the greatness of the military power of all these 4 great kingdoms. So, practically it is difficult to pinpoint the source of this art form. The word Kalari appears in the Puram (verses 225, 237, 245, 356) and Akam (verses 34, 231, 293) to describe both a battlefield and combat arena. The combat techniques of the Sangam period were the earliest precursors to kalaripayattu. References to “Silappadikkaram” in Sangam literature date back to the 2nd century.

Even today, different traditions in Kalaripayattu and various methods are practiced in different parts of Kerala. And of this Nothern and Southern-style are most popular and the Southern-style is said to have its origin in the land which is currently known as Tamil Nadu. To add to this, according to the mythology, the first guru of the Northern style was Parashurama, the sixth avatar of Vishnu who also created Kerala and got an axe (parasu) from Shiva. It is believed that the god taught Parasurama the martial art and created the first kalari.

The guru of the Southern-style is immortal Agasthya Muni– an expert in medicinal herbs. As the Mahabharata says, he was a teacher of Drona whom he equipped in weaponry. It is believed that he lived in the present Tamil Nadu state and he created the first version of the Tamil language, which he created on Shiva’s request. He is also believed to be the first teacher of the martial art. Parashuram was another great teacher of Kalari. He single-handedly slaughtered armies because of his phenomenal martial art capabilities. He taught one school which flowed from the North of Malabar, and Agastya Muni’s school came from the South. Parashuram’s method used all kinds of weapons – hand weapons, throwing weapons, various kinds of weapons – but Agastya Muni’s martial art grew without any weapons, it was all hand.

Due to the lack of good teachers who have been following Agatya Muni tradition, we will mostly find the Parashuram school’s variants. However, the group of Kshatriyas who are preparing this warrior energy mix follows the traditional system with its core based around the Tamil Siddha arts originating from Lord Shiva and his disciple, Rishi Agastya Muni.

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