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FAQs

Yoga:

  • Yoga Class Etiquette: Learning the proper Class Etiquette helps eliminate unnecessary distractions and helps you and others focus more on what is important, You and Your Yoga.    

    • Avoid strong smelling perfumes or lotions.

    • Avoid practicing on a full stomach.

    • Wear comfortable clothes. Layers are best.

    • Come to class well hydrated and keep yourself hydrated. 

    • Yoga is not a competitive sport, so rest whenever needed.

    • If you are late, please wait for the teacher to acknowledge you and find the best space for you.

    • Be considerate of your neighbors’ space when you set up your mat.

    • Silence during the class is always appreciated.

    • Listen to your body and take care of yourself during class.

    • Only leave early if you must, but we prefer that you stay through the end of class to avoid disturbing others during Savasana/Corpse Pose/relaxation at the end of the session.

  • Yoga Class Tips:

    • Arrive well hydrated and avoid eating heavy 1-2 hours prior to class.

    • Come prepared. You’ll need a yoga mat, towel, and water bottle. If you don’t have your own, we have rentals.

    • Dress comfortable; fitted shorts or leggings and tank top or sports bra top for women, shorts for men. We have both a women’s locker room and men’s locker room at our studio and both have showers, so you can leave your items in the cubbies.

    • Give yourself 20 minutes before class. You’ll have some brief paperwork to fill out and you can ask the instructor any questions you may have.

    • Check your troubles at the door, and once inside the studio, please be as quiet and mindful as you can.

    • Props, a yogi’s toolbox! We have straps, blocks and more for you to use during your practice. We do wash and sanitize often.

    • Respect your edge. In yoga, we encourage our students to relax and let their bodies ease into a pose. When our muscles are warm, it’s easier to stretch them. Move slowly and mindfully to a point where your muscles feel challenged, breathing all the while! Never pain. Your yoga practice is yours and yours alone.

    • At the end of class, stay in Savasana (lying down in stillness) for at least a few minutes. This is where you reap the benefits of all your hard work during practice. Take these moments to relax and just be.

    • Come back the next day—especially if you are sore!

  • After your yoga class:

    • You’ll probably feel amazing.

    • Many people report feeling calm, centered, and rejuvenated. You have just done something so good! You have strengthened every muscle, released tension, and massaged your internal organs. You’ve also sweat profusely, which aids your body in detoxification.

    • Some beginners feel nauseous, dizzy, light-headed, or extremely exhausted after their first class. This is normal! These sensations are minimized with each class that you attend, so stick with it!

    • The intense work out in the intense heat is very detoxifying and cleansing, and these processes can cause these sensations.

    • With regular practice, your body will balance out and you will begin to feel wonderful after class, so come back for your second class as soon as you can!

Hypnosis/Past Life Regression/QHHT:

  • Preparing for a hypnosis/PLR/QHHT Session

    • Once you book a session, you will receive an email with instructions to include some FAQ, videos, and a meditation to listen to beforehand.

    • On the day of the session wear comfortable clothing, eat a light healthy meal, and no caffeine or alcohol (including the night before).

    •  For QHHT session, you will also bring with you a list of questions you'd like to ask your higher self/subconscious (details in the email).

  • Online Session Setup

    • Wear comfortable, loosely fitting clothing

    • Choose a spot where you will be comfortable, supporting your head and neck for the hypnotic portion of the session

    • Establish a comfortable and distraction free environment, free from interrupting spouse, children, and pets

    • Create a stable lighting situation so that if it gets dark before the session ends, there’s still light in the room

    • Have a blanket nearby

  • Technology Setup

    • Laptop, desktop, or tablet must be set up so that the practitioner can view clients from the shoulders up

    • Must have a solid working internet connection

    • Working video camera on the device

    • Quality headset of earbuds for the client to hear and speak throughout the session

    • Test the microphone and camera before the session starts

    • The practitioner provides all session details, including zoom link

    • To ensure the best possible experience, devices must be plugged in or fully charged at the beginning of the session

    • Silence notifications on all other devices

  • What you can expect in a hypnosis session

    • Before you begin, the Hypnotherapist explains the process of hypnosis and reviews your treatment goals. Next is the induction, which is a gentle, soothing toned voice, describing images that create a sense of relaxation, security, and well-being.

    • When you're relaxed and calm, your Hypnotherapist suggests ways for you to achieve your goals. That may include, for example, ways to ease pain or reduce cravings to smoke. The Hypnotherapist also may help you visualize vivid, meaningful mental images of yourself accomplishing your goals.

    • When the session is over, the Hypnotherapist will help you gradually return your awareness to the room and your surroundings by increasing your alertness.

    • Contrary to what you might see in movies or during a hypnotist stage act, people don't lose control over their behavior during hypnosis. They usually remain aware during a session and remember what happens.

    • You may request the Hypnotherapist to teach you how to practice self-hypnosis. During self-hypnosis, you reach a state of relaxation and calm without a Hypnotherapist’s guidance. This skill can be helpful in many situations, such as before surgery or other medical procedures, with anxiety, better sleep, and for mediation.

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