Foundations in Flow

Teacher: 
Difficulty: 
Intermediate
Style: 
Power Yoga
Vinyasa Yoga
Yoga for Strength
Duration: 
48:44
0

Your rating: None

4.75988

Average: 4.8 (329 votes)

Class Description: 

This complete practice starts by warming the body, then progresses into a powerful flow, moving with the fluidity of your breath. The flow builds sequences from the earth up, while building core strength. The class ends by cooling the body with a deep relaxation.

Comments

Challenged
Jadeymae 13 hours ago

Started my day with this video and it was amazing ! I was challenged on so many levels. Just what I needed to start my work day. Will definitely be returning to this video.

I no longer can afford
Elle-2105 6 days ago

I no longer can afford antidepressants in my current unemployment status but I have found the perfect substitute. Thank you Ms McAlpine

Wonderflow

I have take a couple weeks off from my practice, to allow my back to heal, and came back with some hesitation. This was perfect. This gives just the right amount of challenge in such a healing pace. Also, I've been wondering how to open tight shoulder muscles and there you were. I've never done this shoulder opener before and it was interesting and effective. Thanks, Becky

Great flow for beginner-intermediate
lizziewinter 2 months ago

Energizing sequence.. Love her calm and clear instruction!!

My new favorite class
susie_sunshine 2 months ago

I think this is the perfect transition class from beginner to intermediate. I was hesitant to try an intermediate class but I am so glad that I did.

Vigorous and energizing!
Dakota Drummer 2 months ago

Great music, cues, and meditative voice. Nice slow pace is easy to follow.

Great Flow!
Bunny Johnson 3 months ago

I love this class. I absolutely love how smoothly Fiji glides from one position to another & how calming her voice is.

rooting / tucking your tailbone
profnachos 3 months ago

I have always been confused by the statement. The fact that it is difficult for a yoga teacher can "demonstrate" with clothes on makes it worse (lol). Is there a resource that could explain it with anatomical illustrations?