Yoga styles and traditions to complement your practice

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Restorative

Deep relaxation of the body, mind and spirit, using props.

This is the application of Yoga practice using props and postures held for longer periods of time to initiate deep relaxation of the body, mind and spirit. Slow Restorative Yoga is beneficial to balance a more active practice or decompress after a stressful day.

Take a brief break in your day to give your shoulders and chest some love, so you can walk away feeling taller and more free. You'll begin seated with a shoulder swirls using a strap, then come onto your belly for a nice long stretch on each side. All you need is a few minutes to relax deeply and continue your day with an open heart. Props Needed: A strap. Props Suggested: A blanket.
For those times when you just need to chill. Calm your central nervous system by melting into a series of supported reclined postures, like supta baddha konasana. You'll fully unwind in a short amount of time, and feel like you hit the reset button. Props Needed: A bolster. Props Suggested: A blanket.
You're in for a real treat! This restorative sequence will ease you into bed, and help you stay asleep through the night. Get out all your blankets for this one. You'll start with legs up the wall, then end in a cozy savasana. Props Needed: Wall space, a bolster or two blankets, two hand towels and a block. Props suggested: Three or four blankets.
Sometimes allowing yourself to do nothing is the greatest self-care practice. This class is focused on rest and rejuvenation, so your body has a chance to slow down and recalibrate. Surrender into a supported child's pose, then melt into supine side openers and comfy twists. Props Needed: Two blocks, a bolster and two blankets.
This mellow, flowing class is designed to leave you feeling unwound and at peace. Full of easy vinyasa sequences and gentle stretches, you'll open your inner thighs, hips, side body and chest. Allow each relaxing posture and quieting movement to calm your mind and soothe your nerves.
Allow long, restful stretches to carry you straight into bed! Begin to find release through pelvic openers with gentle rocking motions, then move on to a tranquil series of passive postures done lying down and supported by a blanket. Let any sighs or yawns come through as you slow down your body and invite the sensation of sleepiness. Props Needed: A blanket.
Here's a go-to sequence for when you feel your stress is high and energy is low. Restorative backbends are fabulous for grounding your mind (head is below heart) and keeping you calm and focused. Move incrementally from very moderate heart openers to full supported bridge pose. This class will leave you feeling super refreshed. Props Needed: Two blocks, two blankets, a strap and a bolster.
Make time to create more internal space. Settle into a few shapes that will help you feel more grounded and calm. Use props to help you relax even more in poses like double pigeon and saddle pose where you recline back for a wonderful front body opening. This practice is great to do at the end of the day or anytime you need to connect with yourself. Take savasana on your own if you wish. Props Needed: A block, a blanket and a bolster.
When you abide in stillness and deeply relax, you come to understand your wholeness, your fullness. This sequence restores you back to your wholeness, with prop-supported postures like downward facing dog and wide-legged forward bend, concluding with an advanced supported bridge pose to cultivate deep calm within. Props Needed: Two bolsters, a strap and a block. Props Suggested: Two blankets and an additional strap.
Constant stimulation can feel overwhelming as it invites you out of your present experience and into the barrage of chaos and noise steadily bombarding you. It takes just a few moments of dropping in deeply to observe what's going on inside - without judgments or expectations - in order to find a sense of spaciousness. In this simple guided meditation, practice exactly that.
Counteract your stress of everyday life and give your back a break! Your back literally holds you up throughout an entire day and is subject to gravity, accumulated stress, postural patterns and more. The use of this supported backbending practice can be helpful for you to hit the reset button at the end of a workday, as a break in your day or routine, or to get ready for bed. Props Needed: Two blocks.
Start with a brief and gentle warm up and finish with several supported poses that are held from 5-6 minutes each. Get the same effect as taking a power nap, only with restorative yoga poses that open your chest, shoulders, spine and hips. Props Needed: A bolster, a block and one or two blankets.

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