Take a class with Richard Freeman - there are 60 classes to choose from.

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Richard Freeman


Richard Freeman


Richard Freeman has been a student of yoga since 1968. He has spent nearly twelve years in Asia studying various traditions, which he incorporates into the Ashtanga yoga practice as taught by his principal teacher, K. Pattabhi Jois of Mysore, India. Richard's background includes studying Sufism in Iran, Zen and Vipassana Buddhist practice, Bhakti and traditional Hatha yoga in India. Starting in 1974 he also began an in-depth study of Iyengar yoga, which eventually led him to Ashtanga Vinyasa yoga. Richard is an avid student of both Western and Eastern philosophy, as well as Sanskrit. His ability to juxtapose various viewpoints, without losing the depth and integrity of each, has helped him develop a unique, metaphorical teaching style.

Richard teaches public classes, month and week-long intensives at his home base, the Yoga Workshop in Boulder, Colorado, as well as spending a good part of each year traveling as a guest instructor at studios throughout the world. He is the author of the book, The Mirror of Yoga (Shambhala Publications), and has produced a number of instructional DVDs and CDs on yoga asana, philosophy, breathing and chanting.

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Recent classes

Your psoas muscle is a strong hip flexor that is difficult to release when there is any mental agitation, especially when working with twists. Tune into this muscle and learn alignment techniques that help you discover more refinement in moving your hip joints and pelvis. Warm up with sun salutations before deeply exploring postures like revolved parsvakonasana and matsyendrasana. When your psoas is released, twists become comfortable, deep and integrating forms within your practice.
Practice Focus: Twists & Psoas
2 45 Richard Freeman
Deepen your practice by first connecting to the subtle layers of alignment and form that unify and illuminate the postures. Focus on awakening and tuning your pelvic floor as you gradually move up through your body to finally awaken your throat and palate. Find detailed instruction moving from baddha konasana and upavistha konasana all the way up to your head and neck with ubhaya padangusthasana and setu bandhasana.
Practice Focus: Spine
2-3 60 Richard Freeman
Connecting fully to the deep and supportive currents of your breath allow you to fall deeply into a state of relaxation that is at once restorative and alert. In this tutorial style class, explore those currents and their connection to the core of your body through child’s pose (balasana), working fully and gradually. Use props if necessary to connect to the natural support of the breath. Find a release through your entire body. Props Suggested: A block and a blanket.
Practice Focus: Tutorials
1-2 10 Richard Freeman

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