Yoga Classes Auburn Hills MI

Yoga is an incredible blending of the mind, body and spirit. The health benefits of yoga help you release stress and stay in shape. Beginner’s yoga is a great place to start. There are various styles of yoga. It’s smart to research which type of yoga fitness suits you best before you commit. Please scroll down for more information and access to all the yoga related products and services in Auburn Hills, MI listed below.

Deighton Family Practive
(248) 849-3441
22250 Providence Drive, Suite 500
Southfield, MI
Yoga, Women's Health, Stress Management, Psychosomatic Medicine, Psychiatry, Preventive Medicine, Pain Management, Obstetrics, Nutrition, Mind/Body Medicine, Meditation, Internal Medicine, General Practice, Family Practice, Diabetes, Breathwork, Ayurveda, Addiction
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

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Oakland University
(248) 375-2374
University Drive
Auburn Hills, MI
Yoga Styles
Power Yoga, Pilates Method

Changing Poses LLC
248.202.2466 or 248.229.6422
PO Box 7833
Bloomfield Hills, MI
Yoga Styles
Hatha and Vinyasa Adults or Children

de la Ferriere Center
P.O. Box 300863
Waterford, MI
Yoga Styles
de la Ferriere

YC Yoga for Life Center
(248) 593-5593
502 Lewis Street #102
Yoga Styles
Home of Kundalini Yoga

Little Taste of Reiki
(586) 774-2519
27264 Bunert Rd.
Warren, MI

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(248) 683-0086
2141 Cass Lake Road
Keego Harbor, MI
Yoga Styles
Hatha / Ashtanga

UpDog Yoga Center of Rochester
(248) 608-6668
210 West University Suite 7
Rochester, MI
Yoga Styles
Ashtanga, Vinyasa, Basic, Basic Level 2, Kundalini, Kids, Partner,Prenatal, Heart Yoga

(248) 844-9642
3320 S. Rochester Rd.
Rochester Hills, MI
Yoga Styles
Ashtanga flow

My home
(248) 614-8903
3143 Newport Ct
Troy, MI
Yoga Styles
Hatha, Vinyasa Flow and Restorative

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Beginning Yoga

By Christopher Schonberger and to find classes in your area, and remember that many gyms offer classes for free with membership. If you want to join a studio, ask around for recommendations and take a trial class before committing.
  • Go with the flow – Different people have different opinions on the meditative aspect of yoga, and many classes are almost entirely focused on exercise anyway. That said, have an open mind and enjoy the closeness that yoga helps you feel to your body and breath.
  • Buy a mat – If you’re really going to start doing yoga regularly, get your own mat. You may look like a bohemian wankster on the subway, but at least you won’t have to pay rental fees or soak up the last yogi’s sweat.
  • When a recent grad suddenly expresses interest in yoga, you know that they are either extremely hungover or have recently been thinking about “the future” and got depressed. Maybe they’re not exactly sure what’s wrong, but they know they need a lifestyle change to get back on track. Simply “working out” will not suffice. They feel the need to address the mind-body-and-soul trifecta in its totality…preferably all at once, for about an hour at a time.

    Within the twentysomething psychology, yoga is often privileged as a “cure-all” for a life gone slightly off the rails. No “get right by life” plan is complete without a little downward-facing dog thrown into the mix. I know because I’ve walked down the path to…uh, the yoga studio…with little more than a vague sense of purpose. “If I don’t start stretching soon, I’m gonna be in a wheelchair by the time I’m 40,” I’d think to myself. “I need something to counteract the stress of being unemployed.”

    Yoga fit the bill on all fronts, and even after watching a girl start crying in the “frog position,” I still recommend that people try it. That said, I made some beginner’s mistakes and got myself into some positions that I literally didn’t enjoy, so I thought I’d share some tips for entering the world of semi-meditative exercise. Don’t expect it to make you a better person (don’t tell the instructor I said that!), but do expect to have some fun and feel pretty good.

    An Extremely Brief and Borderline Offensive History of Yoga

    Well before Christ, people in India were living abstemiously and meditating all the time in hopes of achieving the Hindu holy grail of “enlightenment.” This sort of thing went on for thousands of years (and it still does in some places), but it really has nothing to do with the yoga-as-exercise craze that has swept the Western world. (Fun Fact: Yoga is a $4 billion a year industry in the U.S. alone.) Many of the practices you'll find today were "invented" in the '90s and are just as likely to feature wisdom from Michael Jordan's biography as the Hindu scriptures. Think self-empowerment and "good living" rather than spiritual enlightenment—Spice World!

    Choosing the Right Yoga Class

    The yoga spectrum stretch...

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