Susanne and Sarah share some of their experiences of teaching postnatal yoga for mums and babies, and explain what new mums can expect from these classes.
Many yoga teachers mention the pelvic floor in their classes, mostly in connection with the practice of moola bandha (“engage your pelvic floor in this pose”). Yet for numerous people this area of our body is a bit of a mystery. Let’s make sure we are all on the same page!
Serve with toasted sourdough drizzled with olive/avocado oil, or any oat/rice/corn crackers as a late evening post yoga practice snack!
Many of the poses and movements in pregnancy yoga are inspired by classical yoga but are adapted to make them safe and comfortable for all pregnant women, even those with little or no experience of yoga.
Are you one of those people who think that vegans eat only grass and lettuces? Do you want to know the truth, the real truth? I give you my favorite Greek Inspired Vegan recipe!
Full of zinc, protein, magnesium, Vitamin E, copper and healthy fats. Sugar free, gluten free, wheat free, dairy free, vegan but nutritious and sweet delicious. Contains lots of nuts.
Bakasana is often the first arm balance that people learn. It’s a great feeling once we get lift off in this pose, but it can take a leap of faith the first time, a willingness to trust ourselves and overcome our fear of falling.
Is anything more exciting than a cake? Well maybe THE Chocolate Cake! Baking for me is somehow Love making and believe when I say, that everyone will love you after they have eaten this Chocolate Cake.
Roasted chestnuts immune boosting, rich in calcium, B vitamins, vitamin C, magnesium, gluten free.
Our pregnancy yoga teacher Sarah Burgess explains what pregnant women can expect to gain from yoga in each of the three trimesters of pregnancy.
Turning your body up side down builds strength and elasticity in the musculature, ligaments and connective tissues of the spine and rib cage. Improves posture and energises our vital organs.