Join the Unlikely Yogi for a weekend retreat at the amazing Holycombe Holistic Centre in Whichford near Shipston-upon-Stour from 4pm on the 29th June to 2pm on the 1st July 2018.
There will be four yoga sessions over the weekend and other relaxing activities (including an amazing soundbath) which you can join in or not as suits you. All meals are included, (apart from a visit to the pub on Friday night) from Saturday breakfast dinner to brunch on Sunday and we are happy to cater for your dietary requirements. Massages are available at additional cost.
It will be a weekend full of yoga and meditation, good hearty food and relaxation in the company of like-minded women, with plenty of time to socialise, relax or take some quiet space if you need it. Weather dependent we will also explore the local area with a country walk.
Please get in touch if you have any questions or would like to book a spot; the cost, based on two sharing, is £325 per person where a deposit of £75 is received before the end of December 2017, £355 after that. Payment plans and single room occupancy supplements available.
Last updated Jan. 15, 2018, 3:31 p.m. UTC
People often ask me what I would call the style of yoga that I teach, and I always reply Hatha Vinyasa, which means absolutely nothing to about 99% of people. If you would like to find out more about all the distinctive styles of yoga and what they are called then head over to Google where you can read all about it.
What I mean when I say ‘Hatha Vinyasa’, is that my classes tend to flow from one pose to another, moving with the breath. We often take several breaths in key poses before moving to another, so it’s far from Power or traditional Vinyasa yoga. Sometimes we stop for giggles, and sometimes to repeat a pose or break it down if it seems appropriate.
My classes are open to all levels, though for Absolute Beginners I run a short course to get them up to speed, as most of my students have been with me for some time now and the class is tailored to their level of ability.
Having said that, most of us are normal men and women with normal bodies so I would describe my class levels (and my own practice) as beginner or intermediate, not advanced.
Whatever your yoga level and however long you have done yoga, my approach is always to encourage each student to be on their own mat, working at their own level, each student feeling able to take a break should they need it, or to try a variation on a pose that would suit them better – regardless of what other students may be doing around them.