April 25, 2021
Power and Influence: The good, the bad, the ugly.
This course explores the power and influence you have as a yoga teacher and how to use it effectively to facilitate community and healing. Being a yoga teacher is so much more than leading a class through a great sequence. As a teacher you will take the seat of leader and help a lot of people feel better. As a result, your students will give you the power and influence to help many others feel better too. This training will identify and address the issues that come with power and influence, the roles and relationships you will have as a yoga teacher, and how to problem solve issues that arise. The goal is to build awareness of what to do and what not to do and skills to harness your power and influence for the good of yourself and others.
This is designed for yoga teacher trainees, new and seasoned teachers to acquire insight and skills as part of their professional development.
Two of Our Favorite Things: Wine and Yoga
On Saturday June 30th, 3:00-5:00 p.m., join Tria Wine Director Michael “The Curator” McCaulley and Yoga Instructor Lindsay Ouellette for a springtime yoga practice and wine tasting. This fun, seasonal event brings together two of their favorite things, perfect for curious yogis interested in learning more about wine or wine lovers looking to embrace whole-body wellness.
As a business partner and wine director at Tria, Philly’s favorite Wine, Cheese and Beer bar, Michael is known for showcasing special wines in an approachable way. In addition to his enduring passion for wine, he is a yoga and mindfulness enthusiast. For Wine and Yoga, he will taste participants on four natural, organic, and biodynamic wines in a beautiful outdoor courtyard setting after the revitalizing indoor yoga class.
Lindsay has been teaching yoga since 2009; moreover, as a former Tria staff member, she sure knows her way with wine. Her ability to effortlessly bring the worlds of yoga and wine together will make for a fun and informative practice. Lindsay teaches in the Hatha style of yoga, which means that poses will be savored slightly longer, to incorporate proper alignment and form.