Teacher changes afoot…
When summer leans toward fall, many of us trade in familiar routines for new challenges. Our teachers are no exception, coming and going…
Joan Sherwood off to walk El Camino…
Her last day of teaching will be Wednesday, August 17.
Kelsey Tripp will teach Gentle and Yin Yoga on Wednesdays…
starting Wednesday, August 24.
Heather Cross will begin teaching Vinyasa Yoga
beginning Tuesday, August 16
Summer Member Special expires Sat. Aug 6
About one | o | one yoga
Founded in 1996, one | o | one yoga currently offers 10 classes weekly in a range of yoga styles including: vinyasa, therapeutic, hot, gentle, and yin, for practitioners at every level.
- 7 certified teachers
- private instruction available
- periodic workshops and special events
Introducing Heather Cross…
Teaching Tuesday Night Vinyasa, starting August 16
My love for yoga began as a small child, watching my mom practice in our living room from Richard Hittleman’s , Yoga (28 Day Exercise Plan, 1969). I have studied and trained with many amazing and inspiring teachers in various yoga styles. In 2009 I began a dedicated practice, which has improved all areas of my life and well-being. I completed YogaFit training in 2009, and in 2011, a 200 hr Certification from the Himalayan Yoga and Meditation Center in Palatine, IL, under the spiritual guidance of Swami Veda Bharati. My passion is to share what I have found in yoga: increased strength; flexibility; stress-relief; better overall health; and a deeper connection of mind, body, and spirit. My goal is to simply help people connect with themselves and improve overall mind-body fitness. I enjoy life in beautiful Southern Illinois with my wonderful husband and step-son…traveling, spending time in nature, and embracing the flow of life!
Myofascial Release: Basic Self-Help
A fall workshop series with Ann Wheeler
This ball and noodle class will focus on static positions and a meditative attitude using a 4″ soft ball and foam swimming noodle to apply pressure to specific areas of the body. The gentle sustained pressure helps rehydrate the fascia, the three-dimensional web of connective tissue that extends throughout the body. Once rehydrated, the fascia becomes softer and more pliable, decreasing or eliminating pain and improving mobility.