Featured Yoga Practices

Our teachers offer a range of yoga styles from different yoga lineages – all of which embrace the 8 limbs of yoga

Other Yoga Practices We Offer

Pranayama + Meditation. This short free guided session has been developed to help support a morning routine especially for those who have a busy schedule. We are not 5hr-a-day yogis and this style of pranayama and meditation should be helping you feel more balanced and focused (not lethargic) at the start of your day. Much like eating a salad once a week won’t make you healthy, pranayama and meditation require regular practice. This efficient practice does not take much time and the pranayama can be limited to weekdays.

Yin. Postures are primarily passive and are all about release. They can be held anywhere from a minute to well over five minutes targetting the body’s connective tissues, rather than muscle groups. Yin classes have a much slower pace.consisting of a series of long-held, passive floor poses that mainly work the lower part of the body – the hips, pelvis, inner thighs, lower spine. These areas are especially rich in connective tissues. The poses are held for up to five minutes, sometimes longer.

Yin Yang.Explore both yin and yang sides of yoga in a well-rounded and thoughtful practice. This class is a perfect balance of effort and ease by combining high-energy Yang-inspired asana with calming, Yin-style postures.
A remarkably therapeutic style, it is designed with specific attention to alignment and full-body opening.The balanced yin and yang sequence will challenge your mental focus and physical strength in a lighthearted way.
You will feel relaxed, open and supple at the end of the class.

Jivamukti is a method created by David Life and Sharon Gannon in 1984. As a path to enlightenment through compassion for all beings, Jivamukti Yoga is grounded in the original meaning of the Sanskrit word asana as “seat or connection” – relationship to the Earth. (Earth implies all of life.)
Now a well-known style across the globe, Jivamukti focuses on the physical, ethical, and spiritual aspects of the practice.
Sequences are creatively pieced together in vinyasa-based physical style with adherence to five central tenets: shastra (scripture), bhakti (devotion), ahimsā (nonviolence, non-harming), nāda (music), and dhyana (meditation).