Our Styles of Yoga
Vinyasa Flow takes the basics of Vinyasa and adds a playful element. This class is for those who want to explore a stronger practice with more complex poses and sequencing and leaves you feeling energised and revitalised!
This class integrates dynamic breath-flow sequences to develop internal strength and flexibility, with gentle restorative postures to cultivate fluidity and balance. Sessions include breathing practice and close with a relaxation.
Unsuitable if you are Pregnant, Or have any serious health conditions.
Hatha combines postures (asanas) with conscious breathing and focus to develop strength, flexibility and mental clarity. Creating flexibility in the joints and connective tissue, encouraging more ease in the body and an improved flow of prana. Focuses on the foundations and the mechanics of the practice with holding poses for longer periods of time.
Hatha yoga is one of the most practiced yoga forms and has the potential to help with flexibility and focus in all aspects of life. Students can expect to develop body awareness and explore varied postures in a mixed-level environment. Classes practice the art of deep breathing (pranayama) and close with a long and relaxing, Yoga Nidra.
GENTLE HATHA FLOW
This is a great class for anyone with sore and achy back’s/joints. It is also a valuable class for those who would simply like to take it slower. Classes focus on releasing tension, working with the joints, strengthening and connecting with the breath. These relaxation focused classes move slowly with breath and movement, through basic poses, encouraging our bodies and minds to slow down, listen and be more present.
A great class for those who enjoy a slower class, welcoming to beginners and those with health concerns. It is also a fantastic class for stress reduction and can be helpful to experienced yogis seeking more refinement while building their yoga practice. Each class includes the practice of pranayama (breath work) and will finish with a deep relaxation called Yoga Nidra.
This practice stretches connective tissue around the joints and bones. A passive practice, Yin Yoga involves variations of poses typically held for up to 3-5 minutes, accessing deeper layers of fascia, calming the mind and nervous system, enabling you to turn inward, and focus on the breath.
Yin Yoga teachings were first brought to the Western world in the late 70s, by martial arts expert and Taoist Yoga teacher, Paulie Zink.