Corrina gained her yoga teacher qualification with Barbara Harding at the Cambridge School of Yoga, and is certified by the Yoga Alliance. Over the last 18 years Corrina has practiced many forms of Yoga from Astanga and Iyengar to Kundalini and Acro Yoga. Since discovering the immense benefits of Scaravelli Inspired Yoga, this approach has become the basis of Corrina’s practice and teaching. Scaravelli inspired Yoga classes are suitable for all abilities, working diligently to build strength, release tension and have a fun in a friendly atmosphere.
 Corrina also practices Vipassana and Tibetan Buddhist Meditation and has been teaching Yoga locally and internationally for 12 years.

My Yoga journey
My teacher training was grounded in the traditions of Iyengar and Astanga, I practiced Mysore Astanga for a few years. A number of years ago whilst in India and took a Scaravelli inspired workshop, after practicing only 6 poses in 3 hours I was amazed how hard we had worked, and how much fun it had been. Those of you who know the Astanga series will be well aware of what a shock to the system this was! I had found a fluid way of working with the postures that called on my complete awareness and allowed me to experience more opening in my body than I had ever thought possible.

 I continued my travels throughout Asia I have practiced many times with Surinder Singh, a beloved hatha Yoga teacher in Rishikesh. I have enjoyed Kundalini Yoga with Gurmukh and Gurushabd by the banks of the Ganga in India. I found this to be a very powerful and transformative form of yoga.

 My more recent explorations with Yoga have been closer to home and I have learnt a great deal from a few of the wonderful Scaravelli inspired Yoga teachers here in the UK. The principals of Vanda Scaravelli’s approach inform the way I practice and teach Yoga now. I’ve learnt how to experience Yoga poses from an awareness deep within, without attachment to the external appearance of the posture. This approach captures the essence of Yoga– union of mind and body. I feel It has more in common with meditation than exercise and creates greater potential for liberation – the true aim of Yoga.