The world on our shoulders: Forrest Yoga & Myofascial Bodywork
Join us for an intelligently sequenced 90mins Forrest Yoga practice designed to activate and soften key muscles around the neck & shoulders. Learn to strip away layers of emotional & physical blocks that we hold in our bodies and feel the freedom in your bodies as you release and let go.
Practice being compassionate & listen to your own body as you ride your breath through the different poses. Be aware of the habitual tension areas in your body and learn how cast off burdens that are not yours to shoulder.
This is followed by a full hour of practical hands-on myofascial bodywork session learning key techniques that delve deep into neck and shoulders. Myofascial bodywork is a hands-on complementary healing modality that focuses on releasing the muscles (myo) & connective tissues (fascia) in order to relieve pain, aches & tension.
29th July 2017, Saturday 10-12.30pm
Location : Shenton Way (exact address & details will be emailed to confirmed participants one week before the workshop)
Investment : $75 per participant. Early bird 10% off ($68) for confirmation before 26th July 2017
For further enquiries, email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
About the facilitator:
Ming Li is the rare certified Forrest Yoga teacher in Singapore and is drawn to the healing practice developed by Ana Forrest. She first learnt myofascial bodywork from Brian Campbell, lead Instructor at the Shiatsu Massage School of California and Forrest Yoga Guardian, who has been teaching people how to use Bodywork and Yoga to relieve pain for over 12 years globally.
With a deep interest in somatic & emotional release work, Ming Li is currently training as a Reiki teacher, and also provides myofascial & craniosacral therapy work through private remedial bodywork sessions
In her classes, she prefers to assume the role of a facilitator, sharing from a place of authenticity and providing a safe space to guide students through their practice. At the same time, she also challenges them to explore their edge while being at peace with the unknown. This tough love comes from a desire to empower students eventually to take charge of their healing, and have fun falling and picking themselves up.