3 hour Special Workshop
Developing a Self Practice with Alessandra
Saturday, Feb. 17th at 2pm, Stadionweg
Do you ever try to practice at home and just stop after a few minutes because you don't know how to proceed? The goal of this workshop is to give you the tools to cultivate a home practice, with the aim of getting you on your mat more often and with more creative asana possibilities.
It's not to suggest that you stop coming to class but instead it is aimed at students who are looking to practice and develop outside of class without having to scroll through YouTube for hours in order to find the perfect practice to follow. You don't have to be a teacher to create a nice flow and Alessandra is here to help you get started.
In the workshop she will take you through the practice but with limited cues to help you better learn what comes next on your own or to help you better create the flow yourself.
You will also go through basic sequencing and general rules to follow to make your personal practice experience more seamless and easy going.
Come with questions and a notebook so that you can leave feeling ready to unroll your mat at home with confidence.
It will last about three hours and there will be tea and snacks with Alessandra at the end to answer any more questions that you may have or just to get to know each other a bit better.
Alessandra took one vinyasa class four years ago and her interest was peaked. She had just started studying for her Master's degree and thought it would be a good way to manage stress and poor sleeping patterns. The combination of a great, caring teacher and the emphasis of connecting the movement to the breath left her feeling calmer and more at ease than she had ever felt. Enthusiastic to learn more, she traveled to India to complete a multi-style teacher training and truly dive deep into her practice. Her classes focus on moving mindfully with the breath, whilst still having some fun and not taking it too seriously. She appreciates the beauty (and also the challenge) of remaining equanimous as well as the non-competitive nature of yoga.