Through in-person and online trainings, Yoga Medicine® provides yoga teachers of all styles with a holistic learning environment to expand and apply their knowledge to create individualized therapeutic yoga practices. Yoga Medicine® teachers are trained to work within a variety of settings to provide individualized programs and group classes inspired by research and traditional practices to:
- Healthcare settings: to support both the doctors and healthcare providers as well as the patients
- Corporations and businesses: bringing the practice to your work for a more efficient workspace
- Athletic teams: providing cross training, performance enhancement, recovery support and injury prevention strategies
- Yoga studios: to provide the highest caliber of yoga specific offerings and teacher trainings
- Anyone interested in using a yoga practice to improve their quality of life
We believe bridging the gap between yoga and medical systems is a crucial therapeutic adjunct to modern healthcare.
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Monisha Bhanote, MD - 200hr YTT 2017, current 500hr YTT
I looked at a lot of programs before I decided on this training and the Yoga Medicine® training exceeded my expectations. It was the best decision I made and anyone would benefit from it! This program reviews anatomy at the level of some medical schools, in fact, I always joke that this program is the Ivy League of yoga trainings.
Sophie Tashkovski - 500hr YTT
There is no doubt that I become a better teacher with each training I attend. Yoga Medicine® trainings have fine tuned my understanding of anatomy, and helped me understand how to better support my individual clients. I’ve also learned so much about my own body and how to treat it with kindness. Yoga Medicine® trainings have changed my yoga perspective, now I can appreciate where I'm at on any given day and find ways to support whatever I need.
As Featured In
By Beth Ann Mayer for Parents. Scared to give birth? You’re far from alone. Experts share common reasons people have fears about giving birth and ways to ease those worries. For the first two trimesters of her pregnancy, Katy Huie Harrison wasn’t afraid to give birth. After four miscarriages, she didn’t think she’d get that far. Then, around 30 weeks, it hit her: This could happen. “I was like, ‘Holy cow, I’m going to birth a baby,’” says Harrison, Ph.D., owner of Undefining Motherhood, an online community guiding mothers on their parenting journey. “I definitely felt nervous, but I wouldn’t say I felt afraid.” But at 34 weeks, she was diagnosed with pre-eclampsia. She felt like the other shoe dropped. “I thought, ‘Something was meant to go wrong. This isn’t going to work,’” says Dr. Harrison. “I knew having an induced labor as your first birth had a much greater chance of labor