- Yoga for Better Posture: A Pain-Free Approach
- Research Reveals What it Takes to Be an Effective Yoga Teacher
- Music and Yoga: Keeping Up With The Times or Modern-Day Distraction?
- YOGA TEACHER TRAINING SUPER SALE!!
- Yoga Injuries: Is Our “Transcendental” Approach to Blame?
- 10 Quotes on Letting Go
- Igniting your Spark
- Revealing Our True Selves
- Instructor’s Dilemma: Do You Teach Certain Poses that may Cause Yoga Injury?
- 5 Ways Yoga Teacher Training Will Change Your Life
Andrew Tanner of Yoga Alliance shares with us insights from the 2016 Yoga in America Study, including tips on what it takes to be a great yoga teacher.
Is it wise to mix music and yoga while you’re instructing? Erica Merrill and a number of other yoga instructors “chime” in.
Matthew Remski sheds light on why the culture and marketing of yoga may be contributing to yoga injuries.
Do you ever find that you’re absorbed in your thoughts – thinking about things that happened days ago and perhaps even wishing you could change them? We often don’t realize how much energy we spend pouring over certain things in our minds again and again. These repetitive thought patterns cause us unnecessary worry and take us out of the present moment. And what’s the point, really? If you can’t change it, the best thing to do - for your own sanity and peace of mind - is to let go and move on.
Some instructors advocate not teaching two traditional poses - shoulderstand and headstand - believing they could lead to yoga injury. Here are tips to help you decide how to teach them safely (if at all.)
I always imagined that yoga teacher training would somehow help me find the clarity I was seeking in my life; that it would show me not only how to be a good yoga teacher but how to live life more mindfully. After completing a 200 hour yoga teacher training this past March, I am happy to report that it did!