Yoga styles and traditions to complement your practice

Whether you’re just getting started or have lots of experience, YogaGlo has classes at every level, in a diverse range of styles.

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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.

It can feel like nothing is right with the world when your feet are angry and achey. This sequence can help you recalibrate and treat those feet right. Your practice includes a little hip opening, calf muscle stretching and toe work. Using simple things around the house (chair or blanket or small ball) to help stretch out those hard working feet. Put those feet up and give them a treat! Props Needed: A chair, an extra mat or blanket, and wall space.
Practice Focus: Feet
1 15 Alex van Frank
Work on your mind-body via a class designed in phases to create one balanced challenging practice. Phase one of this sequence requires elasticity in hamstrings, shoulders and quads. Phase two demands shoulder strength. Phase three, stamina. Put together, you create elasticity, strength and stamina - all qualities of character worth working on and working for. Sequence includes asymmetrical postures like akarna dhanurasana and concludes with a brief savasana.
3 15 Darren Rhodes
Every time you make an effort, you create caliber. Reaffirm your core and reawaken your capacity to penetrate any moment with your presence. Tune in with a mantra, moving into a sequence that blends flow and alignment, meditation and mantra, gratitude and grace. Practice standing postures, with an emphasis on twists, leading to abdominal work and backbends into meditation. Build greater body awareness and strength, an experience of both intensity and grace. Props Needed: Two blocks.
1-2 60 Elena Brower
Open up your lower body with this sequence designed to comfort your legs. Find supportive and easy to follow instruction to get in and out of postures. Feel more flexible and at ease in your low back, thighs, hamstrings and hips. Finish class with a supportive legs up the wall pose. Props Needed: A block, a strap, a bolster and wall space.
Practice Focus: Legs
2 15 Chelsey Korus
Awaken your body and nourish your spirit with this quick and centering practice. Begin in a comfortable seated position, moving onto your back to settle your energy and prepare to tune inward. Move through poses that help release your lower back and gently stretch your entire body. Take time out of your morning and focus on the importance of preparing to sit up and meet your day. Also, a great preparation before your meditation practice. Props Needed: A blanket. Props Suggested: Two blankets and a block.
1-2 5 Tias Little
Sometimes, you may find yourself being overly strict about your alignment in asana. But once you understand the basic principles of a pose, it can be fun to play! Practice a sequence that includes downward dog, upward facing dog, trikonasana and warrior II as you create greater body awareness and learn new ways to access these familiar postures. Experiment and color outside the lines of your routine with this class. Props suggested: A block.
1-2 30 Steven Espinosa
Open up your physical body for a more flexible self with this sequence designed to address areas of tightness. Using props for support, work on your hips/hamstrings, neck and shoulders to incorporate pliability in your body and develop a youthful feeling overall. Practice includes a series of reclined and seated postures like gomukhasana and cobbler's pose. A go-to practice when you want to add daily flexibility to your routine. Props Needed: Two blocks and a strap. Props Suggested: A blanket.
1-2 15 Tara Judelle
Hello spring, hello kapha! Before new beginnings can gain traction, physical, mental and emotional congestion must be cleared out. This brisk, playful class incorporates breath work, detoxifying twists, uplifting backbends, challenging arm balances and timed, standing postures to help you balance kapha and clear stagnant energy.
Practice Focus: Seasonal
2-3 30 Marc Holzman
The common and seemingly simple pose of adho mukha svanasana, downward facing dog pose, is anything but simple. Often, it is treated as a resting pose and can tend to be taken for granted. Unleash and practice a sequence of dynamic downward dog variations, using props to access challenging poses that engage your hips, core and shoulder stabilizers. Stretch your hamstrings and calves as you strengthen your hip flexors and spinal extensors. Learn something new! Props Needed: Two blankets and two blocks.
Practice Focus: Tutorials
2 10 Noah Maze
A special class to support the non-profit LoveYourBrain (, including live music, asana, mantra, pranayama and meditation. The theme is all about the merging of your heart (your first brain) and your mind. Prepare to be soothed by live music from Kevin Paris as you contemplate this mind-body connection. Props Suggested: A blanket and a block.
Practice Focus: Heart
1-2 60 Marc Holzman
Maximize the length of your spine as you awaken your center and vitalize your attention. Begin with an invigorating kapalabati breath, then progress through a flowing sequence that connects standing postures with balancing twists. Continue to emphasize spinal elongation as you move onto deepening backbends. Closing poses focus on releasing shoulders and lower back and hips to prepare you to dive deep into a centering pranayama. The effect will leave you anchored in clarity and spaciousness.
Practice Focus: Spine
2 75 Rod Stryker
Create more space for yourself when things get difficult by retraining you mind and body. Through a sequence of poses that highlight the stretching and strengthening of your upper body coupled with a steady grounding and strengthening of your legs, observe your mind and breath. Explore warrior sequences and lunges, expansive backbends and of course, savasana. Leave behind that which you can't control and come back to controlling your reaction and breath.
1-2 60 Alex van Frank

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