new to yoga? let us know what you hope to gain through a yoga practice. maybe that’s mental focus, relaxation, or strengthening and stretching, for example. we love pairing people up with the right classes.


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kinda new? you’re welcome here.
advanced yogi? yep, we gotcha.
you’re a guru? levitate with us.


In VINYASA YOGA and FLOW classes, students coordinate Asana (movement) with Pranayama (breath) to flow from one pose to the next. Vinyasa is also the term used to describe a ​specific ​sequence of poses (Chaturanga to Upward-Facing Dog to Downward-Facing Dog​)​ commonly used throughout a vinyasa class​. VINYASA classes are often thought of to be the more fast-paced or athletic types of yoga, and are often—though not always—heated.

VINYASA FLOW classes combine fluid movement and breath, and are often more challenging and dynamic. Build strength, stretch deeply, challenge and enhance balance, increase your heart rate, and leave feeling refreshed, invigorated, and relaxed.

In POWER FLOW, practitioners are guided through energetically powerful sequences, often working towards advanced poses like arm balances, standing postures and inversions. Power Flow is for yogis with vinyasa experience.

Similar to Hatha classes, SLOW FLOW is great for students new to yoga or Vinyasa Flow and those with an established practice who want to slow down and explore their flow practice. Expect a slower pace and more time for reflection than a typical Flow class.

In VINYIN YOGA, Yin is combined with Vinyasa. Practitioners are led through a Vinyasa sequence that unites breath and movement for strength and flexibility. Yin postures follow, which stimulates and tones the joints and deep connective tissues.


While traditionally, HATHA YOGA is a broad term that encompasses any of the physical practices of yoga, today, Hatha is most often used to describe gentle, basic yoga classes with no flow between poses. Expect a slower, stretching-focused class with Pranayama breathing exercises and perhaps a seated meditation at the end. Hatha classes are a good place to work on your alignment, learn relaxation techniques, and become comfortable with doing yoga while building strength and flexibility.

“Yoga moves us to grow, and growing requires an internal push to try and reach for new things. I want yogis to leave feeling like they got what they needed and learned something new.”

— Victoria W.


Long holds are the hallmark of YIN YOGA, which is slow, meditative, and often mentally challenging. Practitioners hold Asanas (postures) for two to five minutes. This moderately stresses tendons, fascia, and ligaments in order to increase joint circulation and improve flexibility. Yin allows for the possibility of staying with something, even if we don’t like it.


The primary purpose of RESTORATIVE YOGA is relaxation, surrender, and self-care. Poses use many props for support, are mostly supine or prone, and are held for several minutes at a time, providing a gentle, supportive release of tension and tightness. Pranayama (breathing) is paired with the poses to further restore the body and mind.

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