Yoga posture sequences are a series of postures arranged to flow together one after the next. This is often called vinyasa or a yoga flow.Start with the Basic sequences and gradually proceed to beginning and advanced sequences. Seated and standing sequences can be combined for a longer practice. Read the entire sequence first before practicing. Click on the posture picture or name to read the detailed instructions about the posture’s alignment, contraindications and modifications. If you are unfamiliar with any postures, practice these first until you are comfortable with their alignment.
Summer is the time of fiery energy, excitement, and heartfelt passion and love. Summertime is also said to awaken our inner magician / shaman. This archetype heals our body-mind-spirit, connects… Read More→
Autumn is associated with physical, emotional, and spiritual transformation and is a time for letting go and releasing the things that are not serving you. In Traditional Chinese Medicine autumn… Read More→
This 32 step sequence of yoga postures was designed to activate and increase metabolism as well as increase caloric burn-off through strengthening and engaging yoga poses. Level: Beginner to Intermediate.
This 28 step sequence of yoga postures was designed to regulate the emotions and endocrine system and to reduce the common complaints and symptoms of premenstrual syndrome. Level: Beginner to… Read More→
To get the most out of our site, we suggest you take some time to explore before jumping into the practice. Browse our yoga 101 section for general info on the history and types of yoga, then start exploring asanas the physical postures used in hatha yoga. Remember to breathe and always start your yoga practice with a brief meditation. If you are new to yoga, please read our Yoga for Beginner’s page
These days, my practice is teaching me to embrace imperfection: to have compassion for all the ways things haven't turned out as I planned, in my body and in my life – for the ways things keep falling apart, and failing, and breaking down. It's less about fixing things, and more about learning to be present for exactly what is.