Hatha Yoga - 10:30 Monday to Friday Practice Special

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This is an example voucher. Deal price only available for our 10:30 am Monday to Friday sessions. Take advantage of this 25% discount for this specific practice time. Vouchers are valid for 12 months. Get into shape and have fun doing it. Our instructors are fully trained, certified and experienced. Our classes are for any experience level and aimed at full body fitness.

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Industry Associations We’re Registered With

Australian and New Zealand Institute of Coaching (ANZI Coaching), International Coaching Federation

Health Insurers We're Registered With

AHM Health Insurance, ACA Health Benefits Fund, Australian Unity Health Limited, Bupa Australia Pty Ltd, CBHS Health Fund Limited, CDH Benefits Fund, Central West Health Cover, CUA Health Limited, Defence Health Limited, Doctors Health Fund, GMF Health, GMHBA Limited, Grand United Corporate Health, HBF Health Limited, HCF, Health Care Insurance Limited, Health Insurance Fund of Australia Limited, Health Partners, health.com.au, Latrobe Health Services, Medibank Private Limited, Mildura District Hospital Fund Ltd, National Health Benefits Australia Pty Ltd (onemedifund), Navy Health Ltd, NIB Health Funds Ltd., Peoplecare Health Insurance, Phoenix Health Fund Limited, Police Health, Queensland Country Health Fund Ltd, Railway and Transport Health Fund Limited, Reserve Bank Health Society Ltd, St.Lukes Health, Teachers Health Fund, Transport Health Pty Ltd, TUH, Westfund Limited


Physical Locations

SYDNEY , 2000

Monday to Friday 9am to 7pm. Saturday 9am to 5pm. Sunday 10am to 4pm.


Mobile Vouchers Service These Suburbs


Monday to Friday 9am to 7pm. Saturday 9am to 5pm. Sunday 10am to 4pm.


Post Review

Effect of an office worksite-based yoga program on heart rate variability: outcomes of a randomized controlled trial

Cheema BSHouridis ABusch LRaschke-Cheema VMelville GWMarshall PWChang DMachliss BLonsdale CBowman JColagiuri B


School of Science and Health, University of Western Sydney, Penrith, NSW 2751, Australia. B.Cheema@uws.edu.au


Chronic work-related stress is an independent risk factor for cardiometabolic diseases and associated mortality, particularly when compounded by a sedentary work environment. The purpose of this study was to determine if an office worksite-based hatha yoga program could improve physiological stress, evaluated via heart rate variability (HRV), and associated health-related outcomes in a cohort of office workers.


Thirty-seven adults employed in university-based office positions were randomized upon the completion of baseline testing to an experimental or control group. The experimental group completed a 10-week yoga program prescribed three sessions per week during lunch hour (50 min per session). An experienced instructor led the sessions, which emphasized asanas (postures) and vinyasa (exercises). The primary outcome was the high frequency (HF) power component of HRV. Secondary outcomes included additional HRV parameters, musculoskeletal fitness (i.e. push-up, side-bridge, and sit & reach tests) and psychological indices (i.e. state and trait anxiety, quality of life and job satisfaction).


All measures of HRV failed to change in the experimental group versus the control group, except that the experimental group significantly increased LF:HF (p = 0.04) and reduced pNN50 (p = 0.04) versus control, contrary to our hypotheses. Flexibility, evaluated via sit & reach test increased in the experimental group versus the control group (p < 0.001). No other adaptations were noted. Post hoc analysis comparing participants who completed ≥70% of yoga sessions (n = 11) to control (n = 19) yielded the same findings, except that the high adherers also reduced state anxiety (p = 0.02) and RMSSD (p = 0.05), and tended to improve the push-up test (p = 0.07) versus control.


A 10-week hatha yoga intervention delivered at the office worksite during lunch hour did not improve HF power or other HRV parameters. However, improvements in flexibility, state anxiety and musculoskeletal fitness were noted with high adherence. Future investigations should incorporate strategies to promote adherence, involve more frequent and longer durations of yoga training, and enrol cohorts who suffer from higher levels of work-related stress.

Impact of yoga on functional outcomes in breast cancer survivors with aromatase inhibitor-associated arthralgias.

Galantino MLDesai KGreene LDemichele AStricker CTMao JJ


The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, Pomona, NJ 08240, USA. MaryLou.Galantino@Stockton.edu


Arthralgia affects postmenopausal breast cancer survivors (BCSs) receiving aromatase inhibitors (AIs). This study aims to establish the feasibility of studying the impact of yoga on objective functional outcomes, pain, and health-related quality of life (HR-QOL) for AI-associated arthralgia (AIAA). Postmenopausal women with stage I to III breast cancer who reported AIAA were enrolled in a single-arm pilot trial. A yoga program was provided twice a week for 8 weeks. The Functional Reach (FR) and Sit and Reach (SR) were evaluated as primary outcomes. Pain, as measured by the Brief Pain Inventory (BPI), self-reported Patient Specific Functional Scale (PSFS), and Functional Assessment of Cancer Therapy-Breast (FACT-B) were secondary outcomes. Paired t tests were used for analysis, and 90% provided data for assessment at the end of the intervention. Participants experienced significant improvement in balance, as measured by FR, and flexibility, as measured by SR. The PSFS improved from 4.55 to 7.21, and HR-QOL measured by FACT-B also improved; both P < .05. The score for the Pain Severity subscale of the BPI reduced. No adverse events nor development or worsening of lymphedema was observed. In all, 80% of participants adhered to the home program. Preliminary data suggest that yoga may reduce pain and improve balance and flexibility in BCSs with AIAA. A randomized controlled trial is needed to establish the definitive efficacy of yoga for objective functional improvement in BCSs related to AIAA.

Yoga for chronic low back pain: A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials

Holtzman SBeggs RT


To evaluate the efficacy of yoga as an intervention for chronic low back pain (CLBP) using a meta-analytical approach. Randomized controlled trials (RCTs) that examined pain and⁄or functional disability as treatment outcomes were included. Post-treatment and follow-up outcomes were assessed.


A comprehensive search of relevant electronic databases, from the time of their inception until November 2011, was conducted. Cohen's d effect sizes were calculated and entered in a random-effects model.


Eight RCTs met the criteria for inclusion (eight assessing functional disability and five assessing pain) and involved a total of 743 patients. At post-treatment, yoga had a medium to large effect on functional disability (d=0.645) and pain (d=0.623). Despite a wide range of yoga styles and treatment durations, heterogeneity in post-treatment effect sizes was low. Follow-up effect sizes for functional disability and pain were smaller, but remained significant (d=0.397 and d=0.486, respectively); however, there was a moderate to high level of variability in these effect sizes.


The results of the present study indicate that yoga may be an efficacious adjunctive treatment for CLBP. The strongest and most consistent evidence emerged for the short-term benefits of yoga on functional disability. However, before any definitive conclusions can be drawn, there are a number of methodological concerns that need to be addressed. In particular, it is recommended that future RCTs include an active control group to determine whether yoga has specific treatment effects and whether yoga offers any advantages over traditional exercise programs and other alternative therapies for CLBP.

Effect of Yoga Nidra on physiological variables in patients of menstrual disturbances of reproductive age group

MonikaSingh UGhildiyal AKala SSrivastava N


Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Chhatrapati Sahuji Maharaj Medical University (Erstwhile KGMU), U.P.


Aim of this study was to see any effect on autonomic functions in menstrual disturbances patients after Yoga Nidra practice. The subjects for the study were 150 females with menstrual irregularities, 28.08 +/- 7.43 years of mean age, referred from department of Obstetrics and Gynecology CSMMU, UP, Lucknow. Subjects were divided randomly in to two groups' intervention and in control groups -seventy five (75) in each group. Out of these, one hundred twenty six (126) completed the study protocol. The yogic intervention consisted of 35-40 minutes/day, five days in a week till six months. An autonomic function testing was done in both the groups at zero time and after six months. A significant positive effect was observed when yoga therapy was used as an adjunct in the patients of menstrual disturbances. There were significant improvements in the blood pressure, postural hypotension and sustained hand grip, heart rate expiration inspiration ratio and 30:15 beat ratios of the subjects after yogic practice.

A 12-week Iyengar yoga program improved balance and mobility in older community-dwelling people: a pilot randomized controlled trial.

Tiedemann AO'Rourke SSesto RSherrington C


The George Institute for Global Health, PO Box M201, Missenden Road, Camperdown, NSW 2050, Australia. atiedemann@georgeinstitute.org.au


Exercise that challenges balance can improve mobility and prevent falls in older adults. Yoga as a physical activity option for older adults is not well studied. This trial evaluated the feasibility and effect of a 12-week Iyengar yoga program on balance and mobility in older people.


We conducted a blinded, pilot randomized controlled trial with intention-to-treat analysis. Participants were 54 community dwellers (mean age 68 years, SD 7.1) not currently participating in yoga or tai chi. The intervention group (n = 27) participated in a 12-week, twice-weekly yoga program focused on standing postures and received a fall prevention education booklet. The control group (n = 27) received the education booklet only. Primary outcome was standing balance component of the short physical performance battery with addition of one-legged stance time (standing balance). Secondary outcomes were the timed sit-to-stand test, timed 4-m walk, one-legged stand with eyes closed, and Short Falls Efficacy Scale-International. Feasibility was measured by recording class attendance and adverse events.


Fifty-two participants completed follow-up assessments. The intervention group significantly improved compared with control group on standing balance (mean difference = 1.52 seconds, 95% CI 0.10-2.96, p = .04), sit-to-stand test (mean difference = -3.43 seconds, 95% CI -5.23 to -1.64, p < .001), 4-m walk (mean difference = -0.50 seconds, 95% CI -0.72 to -0.28, p < .001), and one-legged stand with eyes closed (mean difference = 1.93 seconds, 95% CI 0.40-3.46, p = .02). Average class attendance was 20 of 24 classes (83%). No serious adverse events occurred.


This trial demonstrates the balance and mobility-related benefits and feasibility of Iyengar yoga for older people. The fall prevention effect of Iyengar yoga warrants further investigation.