Park Yoga Girl

Registered Yoga Teacher (RYT) 200

Yoga Therapy Classes

Park Yoga Classes

Yoga Therapy

Program Description

PYG’s Yoga Therapy courses are based on the yogic approach to stress management. As stress affects the whole body including physical muscles, internal organs, breathing patterns, mental and emotional states, PYG provides accessible and effective practices to reduce stress on each of these levels. PYG’s Yoga Therapy courses are custom designed to address the specific needs of each audience who will learn techniques that reduce stress.

Benefits of Yoga Therapy

  • Decrease in anxiety, fear, and depression
  • Improvement in alignment & posture
  • Increase in flexibility and movement
  • Improvement in productivity, memory
  • Increased concentration, creativity
  • Ability to better deal with conflict
  • Decrease in insomnia, panic
  • More Energy

Park Yoga Classes

Program Description

Practicing yoga outdoors gives us the chance to connect with nature and experience our lives in the present moment in a very profound way. The focus is for students to let go of the past and future and find peace and calmness in the present moment through movement, breath and concentration.  Led as a mindful, moving meditation through physical postures, breathing exercises, deep relaxation and meditation, students experience total body benefits for increased physical and mental health.

If you are a regular yogi looking for a meaningful practice, or a beginner just looking to release some stress, these classes are perfect for you.

What To Bring To Yoga In The Park
  • Practice on a beach towel or yoga mat (or both)
  • Wear sunscreen! (and sunglasses or a hat if they fit comfortably)
  • Wear layers as it can get windy
  • Bring bottles of drinking water to stay hydrated

Upcoming Classes

There are no upcoming events.

 

National Parks

Conservation Association

 

 

The National Parks Conservation Association (NPCA) is an independent, nonpartisan voice working to address major threats facing the National Park System. NPCA was established in 1919, just three years after the National Park Service. Stephen Mather, the first director of the Park Service, was one of our founders. He felt very strongly that the national parks would need an independent voice—outside the political system—to ensure these places remained unimpaired for future generations. Now, nearly one hundred years later, NPCA has a million members and supporters. In addition to our LEED-certified national headquarters in Washington, D.C., NPCA has 24 regional and field offices around the country