Take a class with Mary Taylor - there are 72 classes to choose from.

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Mary Taylor


Mary Taylor


Mary Taylor began studying yoga in 1971 while earning a degree in psychology at University, but it was not until 1988 when she traveled to Mysore, India for the first time to study Ashtanga yoga with K. Pattabhi Jois, and began a daily asana practice that yoga became a central thread informing all aspects of her life.

Mary is the co-founder, with her husband, Richard Freeman, and the director of the Yoga Workshop, in Boulder, Colorado. When not traveling and teaching elsewhere Mary teaches regularly at the Yoga Workshop. She is also on the faculty of the Upaya Zen Centers Being With Dying Program and has taught as part of the core teaching staff for the Urban Zen Integrative Therapy training program.

She brings to her teaching a deep respect for the healing and calming effects of yoga. Her classes are engaging and fun, focusing the flow of the breath, steady movement and the feeling of completeness and insight that can be cultivated through a consistent practice. Mary has authored three cookbooks and is the co-author of What Are You Hungry For? Women, Food and Spirituality (St. Martins).

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Recent classes

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.
1-2 5 Mary Taylor
Serpentine movements help us move in whole body patterns, awakening every section of the body in relation to the central axis. In this class, follow a consistent natural flow of postures, working with wave patterns of movement and breath. Facilitate a feeling of openness, elongation and strength in the entire spine, and activate the internal energy and organic rhythms of intelligence that keep our movements integrated and well-aligned.
Practice Focus: Spine
2 45 Mary Taylor
When you're feeling a bit down, the powerful effect your practice can have is remarkable. By moving in tune with your breath you become embodied and your perspective shifts, affecting not only your mood, but your mind becomes alert and present. Work your way from a gentle warm-up through a more intense, faster-paced sequence that grounds your core, so that you can work from your heart, to find a sense of openness and calm. Props Needed: Two blocks, a bolster and a blanket.
1-2 60 Mary Taylor

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