Tag: yoga teacher training sydney

The Yoga Institute Team Recommends: Our Top Picks Over Recent Months!

As the weather turns cooler, we may be tuning into the instinct to slow down and consciously spend time with books and other thought-provoking media that serve and nourish us. A good book, podcast or film can be one that delights, sparks imagination, feeds our curiosity, or even challenges us to consider something new.

And who doesn’t love a word-of-mouth recommendation? Here are some top picks that our staff and faculty have been loving recently. We hope you feel inspired to take some time to nourish yourself, relax, learn and enjoy!


Phosphorescence – by Julia Baird

Part-memoir, part-self-help, Phosphorescence aims to help us see how we can nurture and sustain a sense of contentment, especially when rough times hit and the ‘darkness’ threatens to diminish the light in our life.

No Mud, No Lotus – by Thich Nhat Hanh

While the beloved Vietnamese monk and peace activist has sadly passed, one way his legacy lives on is in the poetic words of his books. In No Mud, No Lotus he teaches that when we distract ourselves from suffering, we can’t genuinely learn how to suffer. When we embrace the suffering, we have a chance to calm it, so we can stop running.

Atlas of The Heart – by Brené Brown

Acknowledging that sometimes we are swimming in a sea of emotions, challenged to distinguish them clearly, let alone understand what they mean – both our own emotions and others’ – Brene Brown compiles 87 emotions and experiences that define us as humans, and maps out how we can be more precise in our self-awareness, and engage more meaningful relationships with others.

Sorrow & Bliss – by Meg Mason

A sad and funny novel about Martha’s attempts to understand the twists and turns her life has taken and to understand who she really is.

The Hidden Life of Trees – by Peter Wohlleben

Drawing on new scientific discoveries – including trees’ ability to communicate, share nutrients and regulate extremes like heat and cold – we’re not only left with a new sense of awe, Wohlleben skilfully illustrates how eco-friendly practices are not just beneficial for economies, but for physical and mental health of all living things.

The Biology of Belief- by Bruce Lipton

The 10th anniversary edition of Lipton’s seminal work, integrates the exponential growth in scientific research in the last decade. In this book, cell biology collides with quantum physics to show more powerfully than ever, that our destinies are not shaped by our genes and DNA. Rather, cell components are responding to energetic signals from elsewhere…..including our own thoughts! If you’ve ever struggled to unite science and energetics, get ready to shift your beliefs.

The Way of Integrity – by Martha Beck

This book invites us to consider what makes us feel whole, and gives small, manageable steps in the process of attaining a sense of harmony with ourselves. Doing so helps us lean towards what we truly yearn for, and not just what our culture and other externalities sell us.

Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat – Mastering The Elements of Good Cooking by Samin Nosrat

Wth science, personal stories, cooking and visuals, Nosrat explains how mastering the four elements of salt, fat, acid and heat can totally change the way you cook anything, producing precision in texture and flavour. Many yogis are interested in integrative dietetics, which allows them to blend modern food science with chosen traditional food practices. Indeed, characteristics such as taste, texture and temperature are foundational in ayurvedic diet practices, making space for modern science in our chosen home-cooking.

Scattered Minds – by Dr Gabor Maté

With a physician background, Gabor Maté is a sought-after speaker and writer on addiction, trauma and mental wellbeing. Scattered Minds is Maté’s in-depth look at Attention-Deficit Disorder (ADD). Coupling the science of ADD (contrary to misconception, it is a reversible development disorder, not an inherited trait) with practical help for how parents with ADD-affected children and adults with ADD themselves, can gain insights into their behaviour.

Braiding Sweetgrass – by Robin Wall Kimmerer

Blending botanical science, academia and indigenous wisdom of her Potawatomi heritage, and described as “poetic instruction”, this book examines the connections that bind all living things, and the evolution of ecological consciousness. A moving and provocative book with gorgeous quotes such as, “Plants know how to make food and medicine from light and water, and then they give it away“.

Guided Relaxation – by Katie Brown

In a world where many people will look puzzled at the notion of a difference between downtime and conscious relaxation, let alone know how to relax, senior yoga teacher Katie Brown guides people how to access the benefits of true relaxation. With tips around postures, props, breathing, and over 30 guided relaxation scripts, the book is as practical as it is beautiful to look at and leaf through. We love that it needn’t be read from front to back necessarily, but can also be dipped into as needed, and can be used by individuals for personal benefit, or equally by yoga teachers with their students.

YouTube Video

The Near-Death Experience of Ingrid Honkala

PhD scientist Ingrid Honkala describes her childhood near-death experience in Colombia, and the injection of knowing installed in her. But when life distracts her away from her authentic self, she recounts bottoming out at a place where only two choices exist: the path of suffering or the path of light, and what she did to find the light again, offering hope that answers can come when we need them.

Honkala describes the purpose of time and experience is to help you remember who you truly are, to bring you back to Source: “It was the realisation that there was nothing to forgive. Because nothing had ever been done to me, to hurt me.  It had been done for me, to bring me to wake up [sic]”.


#214 Powerful Daily Habits to Reduce Stress and Anxiety: Feel Better, Live More with Dr Rangan Chatterjee

This episode is a special compilation of other episodes of Dr Chatterjee’s much-loved podcast, themed specifically around the stress response, looking at how a useful evolutionary response can become unhelpful and downright dangerous when its unrelenting. With nearly a dozen special guests, including psychologist Dr Kelly McGonigal, founder and CEO of Calm Michael Acton-Smith, and author of bestseller ‘Breath’ James Nestor, the podcast acknowledges that stress is part of life, but offers tools and tips that can help reduce stress’ harmful impacts.

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Graduate Story: Stephanie Musgrave – Graduated 2019

Peeling back the curtain on the practice of Yoga

Written by graduate of the 500-hour Teacher Training Diploma, Stephanie Musgrave

Steph’s Yoga Journey

I came to Yoga while working in a fast-paced corporate environment and immediately fell in love with the stress release that my daily asana practice at a local gym gave me.

After 7 years of regular practice, I was really interested in learning more so I decided I wanted to become a teacher to hopefully share the benefits that I had received with others. I definitely was obsessed with mastering more challenging poses, and had a misconception that a Yoga teacher should be able to hold handstands, headstands etc and generally have an aura of mystery around them.

I laugh now as I was well and truly unconsciously incompetent in my knowledge of what a teacher could be (hint, it’s a lot more and deeper than this!) and it’s thanks to the institute that I was able to peel back the curtain on the beautiful practice of Yoga.

Why The Yoga Institute

You never forget a great teacher right? I had developed a habit of testing out every Yoga studio I came across and had experienced a few amazing teachers who were extremely knowledgeable, confident and most importantly, kind. After chatting with them they had one thing in common, they had done their training with the Institute.

I had also looked into a few other courses offered in Australia but the Yoga Institute really stood out amongst the pack as it seemed to offer the most extensive training on both a practical and theoretical level and also didn’t portray the perfect “instragrammable” yoga bodies in their marketing. To me this suggested a deeper level of course on offer. 

During my year of training, my whole perception of Yoga completely changed: it went from viewing Yoga as a physical act with a bit of breathing thrown in, to understanding that it is a rich philosophy steeped in history and a way of life that can set people on a path to have a more stable and calmer mind through a number of tools, not just asana. Through studying the Yoga Sutras, and developing a daily meditation practice, I was able to become a much less anxious person and release unrealistic expectations of myself in life and misconceptions of what a Yoga teacher should be. After teaching in the real world, these realisations would be far more beneficial to my students than being able to fold myself into a pretzel.

After The Yoga Institute

The course brought many unexpected joys; like making lasting friendships, tools for pregnancy and motherhood, and giving me the confidence to go out and teach!

After graduating, I set up a little home studio in a barn where I was living in Glenorie, and was ecstatic every Sunday when people from 21 years of age to 65 showed up on my door for class. It was the Yoga Institute’s focus on experienced-based learning and adapting classes to all individuals that enabled me to achieve this. Shortly after I opened up the barn, a boutique gym Platform Fitness also launched near me and I joined them as a teacher leading up to 9 classes a week. When I was teaching there, it gave me a sense of purpose that I had never experienced before in my life.

Then my husband and I moved to the Central Coast and I became pregnant, so I had to say farewell to my gym family. A challenging early pregnancy coupled with covid lockdowns meant I had to lean heavily on the lessons of Yoga such as surrender and self-study during this time, as I had to let go of my pre pregnancy asana practice and teaching role due to intense morning sickness.

After all of that, the thing that I am most grateful for in my Yoga training at the Institute is that many of the tools I learnt there (movement, pranayama breath work, mantras, sound and surrender) served me during the birth of my son. My empowered labour set us up for a great to start to his life and motherhood in general, which was definitely an unexpected benefit of the course!

I do hope to get back to teaching in the near future and delve more into pre and post-natal Yoga, as well as Yoga for children, but for now I am content with caring and nourishing a little human.

You can contact Steph via Instagram @stephfugar or via email at Stephanie.musgrave23@gmail.com 

How can we support you?

Our study options aren’t just for aspiring teachers, but for anyone who wants to deepen their personal practice or simply gain a better understanding of the breadth and depth of the life-affirming practice of yoga.

Interested in our 500-Hour Teacher Training Course?
Get course prospectus
Join our next information session

Prefer to start with a smaller commitment?

Learn more about our 100-Hour Yoga Studies course

Get in touch:
Email: teachertraining@yogainstitute.com.au
Phone: 0477 021 219

Join us, together we will grow, learn and inspire.

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Yoga teacher trainees

“Do I need to be flexible to teach yoga?” and other commonly asked questions about yoga teacher training

Have you been thinking about deepening your yoga practice for a while, but didn’t feel you were flexible enough or maybe experienced enough, to become a teacher?

Or perhaps you’d love to get started just don’t know how to fit it in to your busy life?

We answer a few of our teacher trainees’ commonly asked questions, and maybe even debunk a few myths along the way!

1. Do I need to be flexible to study or teach yoga?

Do you worry you need to be able to bend your body like a pretzel or hold a head stand for hours to qualify for yoga teacher training?

We’re here to say you don’t need to do either of those!

The truth is, your body, with its infinite possibilities of combined capability and limitations, is already perfect. 

The body is what most people think of when they think of their ‘self’, but it is only the obvious and tangible layer of ourselves. This makes it a good place to start a practice of self-inquiry.

When we start to learn more about Yoga, we being to understand that Asana (or the physical aspect of yoga), is actually just one element in a series of tools in practicing yoga.

Other elements such as meditation, breathing techniques and philosophical considerations are all part of a well-rounded yoga practice. The body is a tool, allowing us to begin to connect body, breath and mind as we journey deeper, into what we refer as the ‘subtle body’. It is in these inner layers that true transformation occurs.

Asana is an important part of yogic practice, but is only one aspect. Teaching yoga is about inspiring transformation in others and ultimately helping people change the way their minds work.

There are many examples of wonderful yoga teachers who teach from wheelchairs or simply sitting on their cushions! Being able to do the splits or stand on your head does not necessarily make an effective yoga teacher.

We sense someone is ready to study yoga teacher training when they themselves have felt some of the transformative benefits of yoga, particularly those benefits that go beyond simply ‘the physical’.

2. How much yoga experience do I need?

Maybe flexibility isn’t a concern for you, maybe you’re more concerned you don’t have enough experience practicing yoga, whether yoga postures or perhaps meditation?

Many people defer the joy and transformation of studying yoga, waiting for a day when they feel they will be “good enough at yoga” before they will give themselves permission. 

Think about why you love yoga.

Have you started to see glimpses of something beyond the physical?  Perhaps you noticed a shift  – however temporary – on a mental or emotional level.  Maybe you felt calmer, maybe lighter in step, perhaps a problem suddenly looked less consuming. 

You feel curious, you want to know, why is that we tend to float out of yoga practice?  And could it be possible for those shifts to last longer and longer until we ourselves are no longer quite the same person?

If you’ve experienced the positive effects of yoga for yourself, and you feel drawn to understand what’s going on, if there’s a little voice inside calling you to look for a more satisfying way of living, and you seek to better connect with your authentic self, guess what? You are probably ready!

3. Why should I consider doing a 500-hour yoga teacher training (course)?

If you’ve been looking at yoga teacher training, you would have no doubt come across 200-hour courses. So what is the main difference between a 200-hour course and a 500-hour course?

We are often approached by students who have completed 200-hour yoga teacher training courses beforehand. These students have loved their experience and the knowledge they’ve gained, but often don’t feel confident enough or ready to teach. We can definitely help people feel more confident to teach and we offer 200-hour trained teachers a special discounted fee to access our leading training programme.

In our 500-hour course, we look at topics including the history and evolution of yoga, asana (physical poses), pranayama (breath work), meditation, anatomy, viniyoga (customising yoga to specific needs), sutras (yogic
philosophy), sound & mantra, yoga nidra, practice design, teaching for groups and teaching one-on-one, and communication skills for yoga teachers.

This knowledge is diffused across a variety of learning mechanisms such as classroom attendance, live and recorded webinars, self-study and experiential home practice, assignments and homework, reflection, one-on-one mentoring, and a step-by-step practicum to help you cement your learnings and actually practice teaching, bit by bit.   We do so in small intimate training groups, nurtured by a panel of expert teachers and mentors, and supported by a caring faculty and community.

In addition, our course meets the Yoga Australia requirements, enabling graduates to register as a Level-1 yoga teacher in Australia. Why is it beneficial to be a member of Yoga Australia? Learn more here.

4. How can I fit a yoga training into my schedule?

Do you work full time/have kids/have other commitments you need to work around? Busy people can be nervous about big commitments.  

Our training provides flexibility with scheduling to complete the course through our Friday, Weekend or Immersion groups, with flexibility to move between the different schedules and even mix and match. We also know “life happens” so we offer flexibility in attending alternative classes (whether live or recorded) and upon request, can provide flexibility in the completion of assignments and meeting deadlines.

While the diploma can be completed as quickly as one year, it doesn’t need to be. We have students who opt to take longer, enabling them to complete the course at their pace.  

Like any training, the greater your commitment, the more benefits you’ll receive, but rest assured teacher training doesn’t feel like school and you don’t get ‘in trouble’ for not lodging assignments by suggested timeframes! This is adult education and we know that the more you enjoy your studies, the more you will absorb and retain.

In addition to classroom attendance (whether that is in the studio or online), there will be some kind of work of you to carry on with at home each week, such as reading, completing quizzes, or simply practising experiential learning and journaling your experiences. This at-home commitment can vary week-to-week, but if you can see yourself carving out perhaps 2-6 hours a week, in addition to attending classes, you are well-placed to flourish!

By integrating yoga study into your normal daily life – instead of, for example, simply taking a month out of your life in one condensed block – you have the time to process information better, to practice at home and reflect.

5. What are the job prospects for a yoga teacher?

If you’re wondering if the world needs more yoga teachers, the answer is yes!
The world is changing more than ever and with it, is the yoga industry. The yoga movement is expanding and diversifying every day. More and more people are embracing yoga and turning to this ancient practice for health and healing. 

The pandemic has opened people’s eyes to the importance of looking after one’s physical health, but also, importantly, our mental health. More industries and organisations are welcoming yoga into the workplace, more schools are implementing yoga and mindfulness based programs into the curriculum and more families are welcoming yoga into their homes.

In these challenging times, the uncertainty around the world is having a severe psychological bearing on the masses. Positive health practices are emerging. Self-healing techniques such as yoga and meditation are being used to support psychological and physical wellbeing. When practiced regularly, yoga and meditation can lead to emotional strength and mindfulness. With the uncertainty and fear in our future, yoga helps us stay grounded in the present moment.

Some of our teacher trainees have gone on to be yoga teachers in conventional yoga or gym studio settings, or more recently, have flourished with online teaching. We also have students who have been able to use yoga as a complementary practice to their existing careers or businesses, such as allied health or complementary medicine.
Others have found roles working in healthcare, schools, corporate, online or even volunteering to give back to the community to organisations such as the Yoga Foundation. Some students have found a niche teaching meditation, chanting & mantra, or running retreats.

You can read more about some of our great graduate’s stories here.

6. I’m not sure if I want to teach/change careers. Is this course still for me?

Are you passionate about yoga, but not 100% sure if you want to be a teacher? While we have helped many students change careers, we have plenty of students who come to us simply to deepen their personal practice and learn more about the true depth and breadth of yoga.

Our teacher training isn’t just for aspiring teachers, but also for those with a passion and interest in exploring the benefits of yoga for themselves. We know that the more people whose lives have been touched by yoga, the better the world is. Our mission is to help people deepen their understanding and love of yoga, and for those who feel called to teach, to help people become confident and capable yoga teachers.

Ready to get started?

We love to chat, so get in contact with us here!
Email: teachertraining@yogainstitute.com.au
Phone: 0477 021 219

Need more information?
Get course prospectus
Join our next information session

Join us, together we will grow, learn and inspire.

Graduate Story: Silvia Cagorski – Graduated 2019

Making that big career move from the corporate world to Yoga teaching

Silvia’s Yoga Journey

I started 11 years ago at a local studio in a group class setting. At the time, I was seeking ways to improve my mental and emotional health – this was the beginning of my Yoga story.

Yoga Teacher Graduate Silvia

Ever since, I have been on and off with my practice which mainly consisted of group classes in a Yoga studio or gym. I always was drawn back to Yoga and decided in 2018 that I would partake in studying Yoga.

After thorough research on where to do my Yoga teacher training (YTT), I narrowed down two potential places.

Why The Yoga Institute?

I went to The Yoga Institute information session at Cammeray and immediately knew I was at the right place. I fondly remember my chat with Kirstie Christensen who spent her time in the kitchen guiding me through the course – she ended up fittingly being my mentor during my studies!

Studying Yoga Abroad

Since completing my 500hr YTT in 2019, I have also fortunately travelled to do further studies abroad in India – Developing a Personal Practice at Yoga Vahini with Saraswathi and Yoga for Mental Health at Baulkham Hills Yoga Studio with Michele Sierra.

My trip to India was beyond my expectations, and if it were not for the lovely Lisa Grauaug who organised a group connected through The Yoga Institute, I would have been unaware of this opportunity.

What Silvia loves about Yoga

First thing that comes to mind are the practices or poses. Those who know me are aware I love Warrior poses and sequences, particularly “Warrior 3” (Virabhadrasana III).

I also love strong poses such as “Chaturanga” and “Upward facing dog” (Urhva Mukha Shvanasana) in a sequence.

I enjoy pranayama techniques that are calming and focusing in nature. Initially, I struggled with designing class plans (mainly because of my drawing skills!) But now I genuinely enjoy creating class plans bearing in mind intelligent sequencing, as Michael would say, and tailoring to student’s needs by researching online and through books.

A career shift to teaching Yoga

I have had a colourful working life, where I’ve dabbled in various careers ranging from childcare work to 8 years as a Senior Consultant in Personal Injury Insurance.

Towards the end of my YTT course, I was working in my insurance role and I knew I “hit the wall” mentally and physically as I was no longer able to continue working. After a career break, completing my YTT studies, my new “career” aim was to be a full-time Yoga teacher – which I fortunately currently do.

Initially, I thought my path would be Yoga for children, and I was interested in further studies to teach Yoga at schools. However, my path detoured down to Yoga for mental health, and I am truly happy.

Silvia’s experience as a Yoga teacher

As a Yoga teacher, I have taught at various gyms, outdoor yoga as a part of a bootcamp, teen yoga at a girl’s Catholic high school, teachers at a Muslim high school, physiotherapy and remedial massage clinic, and classes at a community hall run via the Liverpool council. I still teach 3 classes at a gym and one outdoor class on Sunday mornings.

Now, I predominantly work at a Private Mental Health Hospital where I teach Yoga to inpatients and outpatients.

Yoga was included as a part of the inpatient and outpatients’ treatment program. During the COVID lockdown, they would only have group therapy sessions and art therapy, while the gym and walking group were temporarily stopped.

The patients really embraced the classes – it is an amazing feeling to know patient’s and management at the Hospital recognised the benefits of Yoga to the patients’ health.

Whilst it can be challenging at times, it is completely rewarding seeing patients who, for instance, were jittery and anxious at the beginning of class and by the end were calm and centred. I had a few patient’s say that they no longer needed to take Valium and no longer experienced side effects of certain medications they were on. Yoga had allowed them to feel at ease.

How did Silvia obtain this teaching job?

Yoga Teacher Training Sydney

I was in a consult with my treating Psychiatrist who mentioned the Hospital was looking for a Yoga teacher. During the consult, he called the Allied Health Manager informing her that he had a teacher and an hour later I was having an interview with the Manager and Chief of Staff!

This occurred pre-COVID and I began teaching 3 classes a week, post-COVID my classes jumped to 14 a week! Now, I teach 11 classes at the Hospital. 

Overall, I teach 15 classes a week, for me personally it is manageable and can earn a solid living.

Advice for aspiring Yoga teachers

It has taken time, a good self-care regime, and support from loved ones along with a Yoga mentor and my psychologist to adjust.

My advice regarding opportunities for Yoga teachers is to think outside the box. Approach not only gyms and studios, but schools (for students and teachers), physiotherapy or other allied health clinics, hospitals, sport clubs (e.g. soccer teams) and bootcamps.

Yoga is a gift

I have been lucky to be guided by few mentors, including Lisa and Kirstie from the Yoga Institute. Another is Laurin Vassella a YTT graduate as well, and she mentioned a statement that really resonated with me – “Yoga is a gift”.

Each time I teach and particularly when I receive feedback from a student on how my class impacted them, I think of this statement and how Yoga is truly a wonderful gift that I enjoy sharing.

Contact Silvia

Feel free to reach out to me via Instagram

How can we support you?

Our Teacher Training Course isn’t just for aspiring teachers, but for anyone who wants to deepen their personal practice and gain a better understanding of yoga.

Need more information?
Get course prospectus
Join our next information session

Get in touch:
Email: teachertraining@yogainstitute.com.au
Phone: 0477 021 219

Join us, together we will grow, learn and inspire.

Yoga teacher training graduate

Student Story: Stacy O’Connor – Graduated 2020

Yoga teacher training student seated

Stacy’s Yoga Journey

I had been working in the Events industry for over 12 years and had always excelled in high pressure, high stress environments. Or so I thought. 

Over time, it was evident that the stress I had repressed for so long, manifested physically, in my body through debilitating neck pain, regular migraines and always getting sick. I was also into HIIT (high intensity intermittent training) quite regularly because I had been obsessed with wanting my body to be ‘just perfect’. In hindsight, what I thought was a stress reliever, actually became a stress enhancer.

The Switch to Yoga

I turned to yoga initially for the physical benefits – to help ‘stretch’ out my tense neck, shoulders and back. To help me feel ‘physically OK’. What I didn’t realise was that it actually had a profound effect on my capability to calm myself, to relax my mind, which is something I had always struggled with. 

Fast forward three years, I was feeling more self aware and in less pain! (I even changed roles so I was no longer running events), I was determined to discover more.

Stacy’s Year (2020)

Ah 2020! A year for the history books that’s for sure. 

My partner and I found ourselves on ‘stand down’ indefinitely as the parent company we worked for was in the travel business – something that overnight disappeared. What had initially been my year to balance a full time job and full time study to become a yoga teacher, it became simply ‘full time study to become a yoga teacher’.

I would love to say I threw myself completely into the course, but as many of us have experienced during this pandemic, it has been a rather anxious and unknown time, so there were many days when it was just simply all too much. However, little by little, I began to make yoga a regular part of my month, then my week, then my day. 

The Shift

And something shifted. As someone who was identified as an atheist, I had found a ‘God’. Not the usual God related to a religion, but I had developed a deep appreciation of Mother Nature – my God. My ‘being’ that I could completely and blindly place all faith in to look after me. My sense of gratitude – for the strength and health of my body, the warmth of the sun on my skin, the beauty of the oceans and bushland that surrounds my home town – has never been stronger. 

And it’s made me a better version of myself, helping me to ‘let go’ of perfection, and greatly influencing my relationship with others, the environment, and most importantly, myself.

Stacy’s Future

I am looking forward to graduating at the end of the year and continuing my studies further in Yoga Therapy. What started out as a ‘life enhancement’ (which it certainly was!), I have now decided that yoga is too good not to share. 

I am hard of hearing and have found that not all yoga classes are suited to those who can’t hear too well. I hope to teach yoga to those who need additional support, in aged care and mental health programs, along with any other areas that are in need of speciality yoga.

I believe that yoga is to be shared amongst all of us, so that eventually we end up with a calm, already perfect, self aware community in love with Mother Nature. 

Inspired by Stacy’s story?

Our Teacher Training Course isn’t just for aspiring teachers, but for anyone who wants to deepen their personal practice and gain a better understanding of yoga.

Need more information?
Get course prospectus
Join our next information session

Get in touch:
Email: teachertraining@yogainstitute.com.au
Phone: 0477 021 219

Join us, together we will grow, learn and inspire.

The Yoga Institute acknowledges the Cammeraygal people of the Eora nation as the Traditional Custodians of the land on which our centre is based.

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