This sequence is designed to address the common muscular imbalances experienced by athletes that correlate with lower back pain.
This sequence systematically mobilises all your major joints—the neck, shoulders, elbows, wrists, hips, spine, knees and ankles.
In this sequence, we flow through a series of Low Lunge variations to loosen up the hips and hamstrings and finish with some core exercises.
You can practice this static stretching sequence after a workout to release tension in the muscles that you’ve been working during your session.
In this sequence, we break down the basic yoga poses, stretch the hips, calves, hamstrings, glutes, triceps and shoulders and twist the spine.
This sequence combines standing, seated and reclining twists. Move mindfully through the poses, taking care not to over-rotate your spine.
If tight hips are an issue for you, cycle through multiple different hip-opening sequences so that you don’t get stuck in repeating patterns.
In this sequence we train both core strength and core flexibility. This has great benefits for performance and for reducing the risk of injury.
This routine is designed to strengthen the feet, ankles, legs, knees, hips, quads and glutes. It’s a great one for alleviating knee pain.
This sequence is designed to loosen up the neck, shoulders, spine and back—releasing tension throughout your body to alleviate areas of pain.
This routine is a tough strength and balance workout, designed to condition the entire body—with a strong focus on the core.
This is a gentle sequence designed to release tension in the hips. Loosening your hips can help to relieve lower back pain and increase suppleness.
This twisting sequence is designed to wring out tension throughout the body, with a specific focus on the spine, abs, obliques and hips.
This is a relaxing sequence that you can do at the end of the day—to help you wind down and prepare your body for a restful night’s sleep.
This backbending sequence involves a couple of trickier poses. It’s a nice, lazy flow to try if you’ve been practicing for at least a few months.