Acro Yoga

Acro yoga is a two-person practice exercise that combines yoga, acrobatics and Thai massage therapy. Train the body’s muscle strength, muscular endurance, sense of balance, and flexibility through gymnastic stunts, and combine the spirit of yoga to increase concentration and trust among practitioners, and finally use Thai massage as a partner to stretch the muscles and bones; Acro Yoga not only has Physical exercises, as well as spiritual healing effects.

The practice of flying yoga is beyond the reach of single-person self-study, because there are more in-depth practices. To complete a group of acro yoga requires mutual trust, mutual coordination, and overall stability, strength, and core coordination. The need for a more focused heart will increase the communication and trust between people, which will open our hearts better! Acroyoga can bring many benefits to practitioners' physical and mental health. When practicing acroyoga, both of the practitioners can get good massage and physiotherapy, but compared to many traditional yoga exercises, acroyoga is more difficult, so it also has a certain degree of danger.

Acro Yoga Practice Role Acro Yoga has two components: the base and the pilot.

Base: most contact with the ground. Usually the person lies on the ground with the entire back torso touching the ground. Use two arms and legs to maintain support and stability. The main points of contact with the pilot are the feet (usually placed on the hips, groin or lower back) and hands (holding the hands or grasping the shoulders) to enable the pilot to complete a combination of yoga exercises in the air.

Pilot: a practitioner who leaves the ground. The pilot can enter a series of dynamic movements in the air, using the weight of the body to bring weight training to the base. Pilots need balance, self-confidence and core strength. (When the practitioner is not familiar with the practice of Acro Yoga, it is recommended to add an observer as a practice partner (three persons), and promptly advise the practitioner to ensure the safety of the exerciser's movements and the correctness of the body)