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Why Do Yoga?

Yoga offers physical and mental health benefits for people of all ages. And, if you’re going through an illness, recovering from surgery or living with a chronic condition, yoga can become an integral part of your treatment and potentially hasten healing. 

Try One of Our Series

The building blocks of yoga are poses. These are good ones to learn as you build a regular yoga practice.

Our Recent Blogs

These articles explore the history, philosophy, health and wellness benefits, and various branches of yoga.

Meet Our Trainer

Tara holds a Master Degree in Exercise Science and Sport Psychology.  She is Certified to teach Yoga and has enjoyed her own practice for 25 years. “I love to see the transformation in my students, so fulfilling.”


Tara Berro

Yoga Trainer

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“Tara is a compassionate teacher, it’s like she feels how I’m feeling!”

“Tara is thorough yet she keeps it light and fun, not too serious.”


Clarissa Wolman

"I loved learning the basic poses with Tara, she makes it fun and stress free."

Lora Spielberg

"I loved the process and learning how to listen to my body without overtraining."

Christopher Brown

"I loved learning how to create a home practice, stretching is so essential for every body!"

Frequently Asked Questions

The word yoga is derived from the Sanskrit word meaning union. It is an ancient system of physical and psychic practice that originated during the Indus Valley civilization in South Asia. The first written records of this methodology appeared around 200 BC in Yogasutra of Patanjali. The system consists of the eightfold path, or Asthangayoga. A contemporary interpretation of yoga describes yoga as a systematic practice aimed at developing harmony in the body, mind, and environment.

Meditation (dhyana) is a part of total yoga practice. Yoga is composed of eight basic principles.

  • Rules for living in society (Yama)
  • Self-restraining rules (Niyama)
  • Low physical impact postures (Asana)
  • Breathing techniques (Pranayama)
  • Detachment of the mind from senses (Pratihara)
  • Concentration (Dharana)
  • Meditation (Dhyana)
  • Complete union with super consciousness (Samadhi)

Not necessarily. Each principle has the potential to lead a person toward harmony in self and society. Rules for living in society and self-restraining rules help in regulating the functioning of the human being, giving balance in life. Low physical impact postures (asana) and relaxation help in removing the stress in the mind and strain in the body, thereby augmenting balance within and with environment. Breathing techniques help in improving oxygen flow and giving balance in life. Detachment of the mind from the senses, concentration, meditation, and complete union with a super consciousness are also called inner yoga and help in restoring balance of mind with surroundings. The ultimate purpose of yoga is balance that leads to self-realization.

You can start yoga with any of the eight principles. Whatever suits your temperament and whatever instructor you have, begin from that aspect. Most popular forms of yoga start with low physical impact postures (asanas). If the asanas are practiced regularly, the body and the mind will become flexible. With patience and discipline, one will find new energy flowing through the body’s systems. Some systems of yoga such as Kundalini yoga start with meditation while others such as Kriya yoga start with breathing techniques.

Hardly. All you need is a nonslip yoga mat that is long enough to lay fully stretched on your back.




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