06/03/2016 @ 9:30 am - 11:00 am
This Power Vinyasa yoga class consists of: sun salutations, a power series (strengthening postures), balancing postures, grounding postures, heart opening postures (aka backbending postures), core strengthening (hello, boat pose!), Inversions, hip openers, seated forward folds, and lastly some simple twists and Savasana.
Class will always begin and end with three chants of Aum. If you’ve never chanted aum before you may feel silly but give it a shot your vocal chords like to practice yoga as well!
The class is equally focused on alignment, and incorporating yoga philosophy as it applies to the postures and modern day life.
Come to this class to:
– Get creative in your yoga practice
– Discover your power
– Get connected with your body/mind
– Forget about life and feel alive
– Discover your physical and mental edge; learn to balance challenging yoursel with acknowledging the progress you’ve made up to this point
– Get a good sweat on and open up your body
Why practice yoga as an artist?
1. Being in a meditative mental state is great to get the creative thoughts flowing
2. Creating a career in the arts can be stressful and its no secret that practicing yoga can reduce stress.
3. Dancers, yoga is great to practice connecting your breath with your movement
4. Yoga is a great way to acknowledge and celebrate all the ways we create our life each day with our bodies and our thoughts.
5. Yoga makes you feel good!
Lilly Cryan is an alumnus of Towson University and Sid Yoga Center Teacher Training. She holds a B.F.A. in Dance as well as a 200 Hour Yoga Teacher Training Certificate. She has been dancing for over eighteen years. Growing up she studied ballet, tap, jazz, and contemporary. In college, she studied ballet, modern, Horton technique, and aerial. In college she added yoga to her cross training regimen and discovered a new passion. She has practiced yoga for four years and been teaching power vinyasa yoga for two years. She enjoys finding connections between dance and yoga. Yoga brought her an increased body awareness and understanding of breath, which she shares with her students. Lilly currently is a freelance dancer, choreographer, and dance educator in the Boston and Greater Boston area. In addition to working in the studio, she also runs the blog http://humansofmovement.com/
To learn more about Lilly visit: lillycryan.wix.com/lillycryan
the Studio at 550