More than 90% of all herniated disc occurrences are movements toward the spinal canal, "posterior" or "backward". It is incredibly rare, almost unseen, to find one that moves forward or anterior.
There are certain sorts of practices that are ill-advised when such a state exists in the spine. Those are practices have one of four elements; lacking alignment, jumping about, moving at a pace such that awareness is diminished (since the two are inversely related), or where there are "mandatory" postures contraindicated for herniation (like Utthita Hasta Padangusthasana).
What I have found to be best for this situation, in both my own practice with my own issues AND in my teaching of classes and privates over the past ten years, is three-fold.
In asana that which creates space; traction and gentle twists in traction.
In meditation looking at your feelings of lack of support and any financial issues that may be nagging (usually over time but not necessarily) AND the use of appropriate colors, light, and breath.
In lifestyle/nutrition eating only the highest quality of foods (in with organics, avoiding "C.A.T.S.), maintaining the three primary nutritional elements (hydration, oxygenation, and alkalinity) and avoiding that which disrupts or agitates the nervous system.
Since you are remotely located and the chance of you getting contact hours with a skilled therapeutically trained yoga teacher are less likely, please avoid forward bends (paschimotanasana, Janusirsasana) and passive twists. If you have a wall rope system then hanging in AMS, ardha uttanasana, and ardha sirsasana will all be helpful - assuming you've found or can find the ability to place your consciousness in the lumbar spine and create the space needed for the discs to go back from whence they came.