All Levels Yoga
This All Levels Stability class is 60 minutes long and includes a distinct and therapeutic sequence of postures. It is considered a stationary sequence, which means you come back to a stationary standing posture, Mountain Pose, between other postures. The alignment principles that organize Mountain Pose are the alignment principles that structure every other pose. These principles, collectively termed Vertical Stabilization, form the foundation of the class. This is a slower-paced, detailed-alignment style of class that is ideal for beginners, but equally appropriate for intermediate and advanced students. The sequence of postures in our Stability classes doesn't change from class to class or teacher to teacher. This allows you to build a solid foundation; allowing you to program into your mind and body the principles of Vertical Stabilization and breath control.
Get a great start to your day with 60 minutes of yoga! This class is appropriate for all levels of students and will leave you feeling calm, strong and focused. Now offered at 6:30 am on Mondays, Wednesday and Friday mornings.
Gentle Yoga for Everybody
Gentle Yoga classes are ideal for beginners, those recovering from injuries, older adults and anyone who wants to gently stretch and gradually build strength and flexibility. We teach modifications for poses to make them safe and accessible and focus on creating relaxation and a general feeling of well-being. If you are dealing with health challenges, have recently been injured or undergone surgery, or are over 65, please consult your doctor before beginning a yoga practice.
Vinyasa classes link poses together with a flowing sequence (chattarunga, updog, downdog). They are best for people who have taken yoga before or have some familiarity with basic yoga poses. We offer both 60 and 75 minute vinyasa classes.
A quiet and simple practice, but not necessarily an easy practice. Yin yoga works deeply into our body. It targets our deepest tissues of the body, our connective tissues — ligaments, joints, bones, and the deep fascia networks of the body — rather than the muscles.