Yoga styles and traditions to complement your practice

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Hatha

Foundational yoga for beginners and advanced practitioners.

Hatha Yoga is often slower moving than a Vinyasa Yoga practice but it can be challenging, stimulating or soft, depending on the circumstances. The integration of breath while holding poses for long periods of time with intention and relaxation comprise this branch of practice that encompasses and integrates many forms.

Life presents you with obstacles. The key is to persist beyond these obstacles. Gain the strength to walk your path with this sequence that calls on your endurance. Whether you are feeling tight or flexing your flexibility, this practice helps cultivate your strength where you need it most. Sequencing emphasizes challenging standing and supine poses, so that you walk away feeling sublime.
In the alchemy of your practice, you unite stillness with movement, whether in seated meditation, flowing through postures or doing unwinding movements on the floor. This leads you to states of sublime awareness and feather fine concentration. Practice supine leg poses, lunge postures, vrksasana (tree) and twists, moving your body from fluidity to tranquility, with attention to alignment. Conclude sitting upright in baddha konasana (bound angle), taking savasana on your own, should time allow. Props Needed: A blanket, a strap, a bolster and a block.
Step into the full presence of the unknown, by recalibrating for the capacity of now. This practice will emphasize grounding poses like malasana combined with uttanasana, opening your hips and releasing your back body in forward folds. Keep your energy rooted throughout with skandasana and wide-legged forward bend, then allow nadi shodhana and kapala bati breathwork to guide you into backbends and savasana. You'll set your attention to the present moment while remaining receptive to new stimuli. Props Suggested: A blanket and a block.
Classical Indian dance moves inspired this slow warm up for the joints and muscles of your upper body. Gently stretch and strengthen with circular, fluid movements of your head, neck, arms, upper back and wrists. Hand gestures known as mudras will also be used. Become aware of the subtle muscles of your wrists, hands and neck while paying attention to your eye movements, to assist in improving your mobility and mood.
In a french press, the optimal amount of time to brew is four to five minutes. Today, make it five so you can practice this quick sequence for an extra shot of energy. What better coffee mug prep than a bit of supine twists, hip openers and leg stretches, infused with deep breathing? Who knows, this practice may become part of your morning ritual.
Encourage a smooth current of energy throughout your body, in order to free up any areas that may feel blocked. Move fluidly through a plank-to-upward-dog flow and variations on pyramid, then conclude with backbends and a serene savasana. This practice will build strength in your arms and legs, and leave you with a feeling of total ease and contentment.
Rise and meet the day feeling open and grateful! This sweet morning class will unwind sleepy shoulders and hips, and awaken your body with twists and core work. Practice concludes with a seated meditation to create a mindset of gratitude for the day ahead. Props Suggested: Two blocks and a blanket.
This slow flow salutation sequence has a dimmer switch from low to bright, to move you gently from rest to a wide-eyed state. Begin with ujjayi pranayama to deepen your breath, then ease into sun salutations. Pick up the pace as you repeat your salutations with a variety of poses woven in to make for a more balanced, well-rounded practice. The aim of this class is to invigorate your body and clear your mind.
The challenge in yoga and other mind-body disciplines is to lighten and lift your core body without tightening or causing constriction. By strengthening the musculature and ligaments along your spine, build a strong and pliable interior core. Do this through balancing poses for your arms and legs, as well as navasana (boat pose) and twists to counter. Immerse yourself and create vitality in your body while cultivating feelings of levity and grace. Props Needed: A blanket, a bolster and a strap.
Open yourself to the intelligent inner space of your body/mind instrument, in order to channel the wisdom symbolized by the full moon. Turn your focus inward as you move into variations of moon salutations, hip openers and deep, supported forward bends. Class concludes with pranayama and meditation. Props Needed: Two blocks. Props Suggested: A blanket.
When small or large storms arise in your life, use this practice to create quiet from within. Move chaotic energy down and out while subtly opening the sides of your body, chest, shoulders and hips. You'll strengthen your foundation through strong standing poses like warrior II, side angle, and triangle, as you connect to a deeper breath to really calm the body.
If you often find yourself hunching, straining your neck or doing repetitive movements, this may be your perfect class. Help decrease upper and mid back tension with this sequence of poses designed to increase mobility and fluidity. By supportively reversing the hunched over position and opening your shoulders, you can lengthen and strengthen the muscles of the upper back and chest to help you become straighter and stronger. Props Needed: Wall space.

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