In Flow is a great vinyasa sequence to do in the morning to energise your body and clear your mind. Try to practice one breath, one movement.
New Movements is designed to break you out of habitual patterns to improve your mobility, keep you supple and protect you from injury.
Lunge Flow focuses on the hips—improving flexibility, increasing mobility and building strength. It’s a great one to do in the morning.
Warrior Flow is relatively fast-paced. This style of sequence is called vinyasa. The aim is to synchronise your breath and movement.
Mobilise And Integrate is great to practice pre-workout to warm you up, take the breaks off and engage muscles throughout your body.
Fast And Furious loosens up the hips, mobilises the spine and strengthens the wrists and shoulders. It trains a veritable smorgasbord of yoga skills.
True Wheels is a fun flow sequence, focused primarily on the hips, in which we move through some of the classic yoga standing postures.
Dynamic Flow is one of my favourite routines. It’s great for loosening up the hips, improving spinal mobility and strengthening the core.
360 Hips is a total workout for the hips. We stretch the hips flexors, groin and glutes with progressively more intense hip-opening poses.
Mobility And Stability is a great, energising sequence that simultaneously trains mobility, strength, balance and coordination.
Mobility Drills is a fast sequence that mobilises the ankles, knees, hips, spine and shoulders. It’s great for getting your heart pumping.
Well-Oiled is an advanced flow sequence that requires good upper body strength and flexibility, balance, coordination and body control.
In Balance Flow, we warm up the body with a simple High Lunge flow before launching into a series of challenging balancing poses.
Wheel Flow is an advanced sequence that climaxes in Wheel—an advanced posture that improves strength and mobility in hips, spine and shoulders.
Spinal Flow is the final sequence in the Mobility series and it moves fast. It’s great for opening up the hips and strengthening the posterior chain.