Yoga for Women, Yoga for Daily Living
This course is practical, nurturing and empowering. It is for those wishing to gift themselves space, time and connection, for those wanting to deepen their practice and bring it easefully from the mat and into the world. Over five weeks we will explore different aspects of being human and being divine and how we can rest in all that we are, meeting life as it arises.
Using asana (postures), pranayama (breathwork), meditation and reflection, we will experience how yoga, silence, stillness and space can support us in daily life.
Areas of exploration include:
* Attraction and aversion
* Control and release
Energy: We will sensitise to the energy body in our practice, clearing and nourishing our energetic flow. We will also explore where we direct our energy in life and the effects of this.
Attraction and aversion: Through reflection and asana we’ll practise finding balance and cultivating awareness and supportive steadiness as we navigate our attachments, needs and desires, the things we are drawn to and the things we avoid or reject both in movement and in our daily choices.
Control & release: We will heighten our awareness of unconscious controlling mechanisms that may inhibit movement on all levels, both on the mat and in our lives. We will practise trusting and releasing from our instinctual knowing, inviting a natural letting go.
Nourishment: Through deep listening and honouring of the whole being, we will rest in our fullness together, practising postures, breathwork and meditation that support our feminine flow, as fluid as the waxing and waning of the moon.
No yoga experience necessary.
Wednesdays, 6pm – 7.45pm (including deep relaxation)
£50 (Payable in one payment or split into two £25 payments).
Booking essential due to limited class number of 7.
Course dates: 13/9, 20/9, 27/9, 4/10, 11/10
Venue location: Boscombe Overcliff, full address provided upon booking.
To book please contact Alice on 07398 665212 or email email@example.com
Image Source: Sunset Bliss by Elaine Ross Baylon on Flickr. Creative Commons.