Our FAQ answers the most common questions about our classes and how to prepare for classes.

The word yoga is often interpreted as “union” or a method of discipline. The Indian sage Patanjali is believed to have collated the practice of yoga into a collection of 195 statements that is known as the Yoga Sutra. Most people practicing yoga today are engaged in asana, one of the 8 limbs of yoga, which is a program of physical postures designed to purify the body and provide the physical strength and stamina required for long periods of meditation.

The father of yoga is generally considered to be the ancient Indian sage Patanjali. He is credited with writing the Yoga Sutras, a collection of aphorisms or concise statements that outline the principles and practices of yoga.

The origins of yoga are believed to date back thousands of years to ancient India, where it was developed as a spiritual practice by the Indus-Sarasvati civilization. The earliest evidence of yoga can be found in the Geeta, Vedas, a collection of sacred texts that were composed between 1500 and 1000 BCE. Over time, yoga evolved and was further developed by various sages and practitioners, including Patanjali, who codified the practice in the Yoga Sutras around 400 CE. Today, yoga is practiced around the world by millions of people who are drawn to its physical, mental, and spiritual benefits.

Yoga is a practice that originated in ancient India and has become popular around the world today. It involves physical postures, breathing techniques, meditation, and relaxation to promote physical, mental, and spiritual well-being. The word “yoga” means to unite or connect, and the practice aims to create a harmonious balance between the mind, body, and spirit. Practicing yoga can help improve flexibility, strength, balance, reduce stress, and enhance overall health and happiness.

With regular practice, you will notice your body getting stronger and more flexible; you will feel more grounded and have better posture. On a mental level you will notice improved focus, the ability to stay calm and maintain relaxed breathing.

It is a misunderstanding that you have to be flexible or strong to do yoga. We work on many levels including the body, the breath, the mind and the spirit in every class. You will find yourself becoming more flexible and strong as you continue to practice yoga.

It is a good idea to try different classes to get an idea of the style of yoga and teachers you like and is right for you. Ashtanga, Power Flow, Aerial Yoga and Vinyasa classes tend to be the more physically demanding classes, while Gentle Yoga, Yin Yoga and the Restorative Yoga classes are less physically challenging.

Athletic clothing where the instructor can have a good idea of your body alignment, and at the same time clothes that are comfortable, fast drying and do not restrict your movement.

It is a good idea to come to class hydrated and drink plenty of water after yoga class. In most yoga traditions drinking water during class is not recommended. Try not to eat a full meal at least three hours before class.

Yoga can be very beneficial during pregnancy, but make sure to let your instructor know you are pregnant. Make sure to avoid twisting, inversions, pranayama, any abdominal strengthening pose and lying on your belly. Remember, balancing poses may get tougher as you progress in your pregnancy so use the wall or blocks to keep yourself balanced and stay in the pose longer. Make sure to drink plenty of water and take bathroom breaks whenever needed.

No . You do not need to bring your Yoga mat. Yoga mat will be provided to you. However, it is good to buy your personal Yoga Mat

Anyone between the ages of 6 to 70 in good health can practice aerial yoga. Please check with your doctor to make sure being inverted in any yoga pose is right for you.

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