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Sound Bath 

Tibetan singing bowls are made up of a blend of various metals found throughout the Himalayan region. Initially, they served, and still do, as practical, functioning bowls for food, seeds and water.  They have been used for centuries as a tool for meditation, ceremonies and for therapeutic benefit.


Research has linked these tools to a range of benefits for our mental wellbeing, playing a big part in why they've become more popular in mindfulness instruction across the world. Sound therapy is used for deep relaxation and muscle regeneration, to relieve pain in the joints, muscles and shoulders, to ease pain related to sciatica, the digestive system, headaches and migraine or spine injuries, to improve circulation, release tensions and to eliminate the toxins from the body.

 Chakra Balancing Therapy

Throughout this immersive sound experience, you will lie between all seven metal bowls. Each bowl has a sound that corresponds to one of the chakras. Each frequency reverberates through your body and meets the chakra tuned to the same frequency, causing it to vibrate. Balance is being brought to each chakra, strengthening the whole energy pathway.

Individual Chakra Therapy

Ajna (Third Eye

Visuddha (Throat)

Anahata  (Heart)

Manipura (Solar Plexus)

Svadhisdthana (Sacral) 

Muladhara  (Root)


Yoga Nidra

Yoga Nidra is a guided relaxation practice. Relaxation is achieved when we are free from muscular, mental and emotional tension. During Yoga Nidra, we train the mind through a series of practices to bring about the desired state of awareness in deep consciousness.  In this state, the mind is relaxed and free from sensory stimulation, intellect and logic. Here, the body and the mind can completely relax.


Yin is a restorative practice focusing on the deep connective tissue of the body - joints, ligaments, bones and deep fascia. It is a passive practice in which we hold poses for 3 -10 min. The muscles are gently engaged to hold postures without any extra effort in order to stretch out the connective tissues throughout our body. Because you’re holding poses for a longer period, yin yoga helps you stretch and lengthen those rarely-used tissues while also teaching you how to breathe through discomfort and sit with your thoughts. Making it a meditative and restorative practice. 



On average we take about 20,000 breaths per day. Bad breathing habits result in many of the diseases we see today. By learning how to control our breath we can learn how to better understand and control our bodies. We focus on the breath techniques that help you to get the most out of your day. Learning to control anxiety, give your body energy, breathing for better sleep, or to feel calm. There are many different techniques we can benefit from.

There are as many ways to breathe as there are foods to eat


Meditation is the practice of calming the mind-field. To calm the mind, we can focus on one point (like a plant or a flame), withdraw the senses by closing the eyes, being guided through physical relaxation or chant mantras like Om to explore our internal vibrations and stimulate our nervous system. 

Some Types of Meditation:

Guided Meditation

Mantra (chanting) Meditation

Mandala Meditation

Gazing Meditation 

(candle, plant, moon, ect.)

Walking Meditation


Asana: Hatha / Vinyasa


“Ha” sun “tha” moon

Hatha comes from the Sanskrit words Ha and Tha. The focus on balancing opposing forces.


A Hatha class typically consists of movement, breath, and meditation. Hatha yoga builds strength and flexibility while focusing on building the breath/movement connection. It's a great place to start to build your foundation in Yoga. 


Also called “flow” or Vinyasa flow. This is the most popular style practiced in the West.

The aim is to link each breath with a movement creating a rhythmic flow.


Hatha helps you develop your breath and body awareness. Vinyasa teaches you how to move in synchronicity with each breath.

Get in touch

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