I took my first yoga class on a whim. I had just moved to Boston and noticed that many people seemed to have yoga mats surgically attached to their back when walking down the street—what was all this about? Not knowing what I was getting myself into, I signed up for a 2-hour Iyengar class at my gym; three blankets, two blocks, and one strap later, I fell in love. Yoga asked me to move in a way that was completely foreign and I left class that evening eager for more. The benefits of the yoga practice were immediate, and it was clear that a profound internal shift had taken place.
I completed my 200-hour teacher training with the Boston Yoga School, directed by Ame Wren, and have since studied with Schuyler Grant of the Kula Yoga Project in NYC. Linking breath and movement seems so simple, yet has such a profound effect when practiced with purpose. As a registered nurse, I am also interested in how the regular practice of yoga can help my students cultivate physical, emotional, and spiritual health. My class is an expression of my love for playfulness and structure. I aim to provide a space where students of all skill levels and background can find stability, play with their edge, and create space to let a little more light in.