Ashtavakra Flow

Flow focused on sage Ashtavakra’s myth, told in the Ashtavakra Gita, and on our capacity to see beyond apperarance. A technical sequence on arms, abdominals and twists that will bring to this beautiful arm balance through the tale of the myth.





Bharadvaja Flow

Flow focused on the myth about the sage Bharadvaja and the figure of the Teacher. A flowing sequence that will bring you to this asymmetrical asana in half-lotus through the tale of the myth, preparing your hips and knees.





Dhanura Flow

Flow focused on the myth of Arjuna and Krishna and the concept of Dharma. A flowing sequence that will bring you to Dhanurasana (bow pose) and Urdhva Dhanurasana (wheel pose) working on heart opening and warming up back muscles and abdominals.





Hanuman Flow

Flow focused on the myth of Hanuman and Rama and the figure of the Yogi and his potential. A flowing and technical sequence that will bring you to Anjaneyasana (low lounge) and Hanumanasana (split) through the myth.





Kaka Flow

Flow focused on Kaka Bushundi, the sage reincarnated in a crow, and the abiding danger of arrogant attitude. A flowing technical sequence focused on hips opening and legs strength that will bring you to Kakasana (crow pose).


Kapota Flow (Eka Pada Rajakapotasana)

Flow focused on 5 elements (ether, air, fire, water and earth), Sun and Moon to reach the peak, Eka Pada Rajakapotasana. A technical and challenging, yet flowing, sequence that works on hip and shoulder opening, and leg strength through the tale of the myth.


Koundinya Flow

Flow focused on sage Koundinya and the awakening of Buddha. A fluid sequence that prepares to smoothly enter in Eke Pada Koundinyasana I and II, working on shoulders and legs.





Mayura (Pincha) Flow

Flow focused on Mayura, the peacock, and Shiva, also said Mayuresha, the lord of peacocks. A flowing and challenging sequence working on shoulders opening and stability and hamstrings lengthening to support a fluid entrance in the asana.





Nataraja Flow

Flow focused on the dancing Shiva and the link between end and beginning. A flowing sequence working on hips mobility, heart opening and legs strength. 



Nava Flow

Flow focused on Ram and Sita and the Teacher as a guide. A flowing sequence that warms up the center of the body, opening the hips and activating abdominals through the tale of the myth taken from the Ramayana.


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Padma Flow

Flow focused on lotus pose, symbol of divine beauty, purity and spiritual. A slow sequence that through the listening of the body and the hips in particular will bring the practitioner through a deep, physical and emotional journey.


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Sirsa Flow

Flow focused on inversion and the ability of changing point of view. Starting from a piece of the Ramayana the sequence  works on lengthening hamstrings and opening hips to enter in a smooth and fluid way into the asana.


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Tittibha Flow

Flow focused on the tale about the Tittibha birds looking for a place where create their nest. A flowing sequence, technically challenging that opens the hips, warms up wrists and arms and lengthen hamstrings.

Trikona Flow

Flow focused on the symbol of number 3 and on asanas that hide and represent it. A fluid and smooth journey trough our body discovering Gunas and Trimurti. 





Vajra Flow

Flow focused on Indra, king of Svarga, lord of thunderbolt a god of thunderstorm, rain and magic. A flowing sequence working progressively on heart opening to a deep backbending that will bring you to Laghu Vajrasana through the tale from Bhagavata Purana.



Vasistha Flow

Flow focused on Vasistha, the sage teacher of Ram, and spiritual clarity. A flowing sequence working on shoulders and wrists to bring you to the asana through flowing movements. 



Virabhadra Flow

Flow focused on the warriors and the myth behind the figure of Virabhadra and Shiva. A flowing sequence, the very first sequence of Shiva Flow that inspired this particular style.

Vrksa Flow

Flow focused on the famous chapter 15 of the Bhagavad Gita about the inverted tree. A journey to discover allignments and space necessary to enter into Adho Mukha Vrksasana, the pose of the inverted tree, aka the handstand.