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My interest in the diversity of human existence and a holistic understanding of life on earth led me to Anthropology studies. Fascinated by the diversity of cultures, traditions and rituals, but also by the discovery of universals, I gradually got to explore movement and corporeality. As part of my diploma thesis, I immersed myself directly in the study of movement and body through the techniques of autoetnographic embodyment.

My path to yoga could be characterized as "from pain to painlessness." I first met yoga at the beginning of this millennium, but it took quite a long time before I began to look differently at the movement and connection of body and mind.

In 2016, I decided to take a retraining course for a yoga teacher. But that's just the beginning. Since then, I have been researching movement and different approaches to it, and I am constantly learning. In addition to a lot of literature, I attended various seminars focused mainly on specific target groups (eg pregnant women, women after childbirth), or on specific methods (eg yoga therapy, venus yoga).

I see developmental kinesiology, yoga therapy, healthy and natural movement as inspiring. I try to connect yoga with these approaches and adapt it to the clients I meet.

I also see the involvement of breathing work and mindfulness techniques in practice as essential. I am constantly surprised by conscious work with the breath, its variations, the possibility of influencing the nervous system and the effect on posture and movement.  

I perceive mindful movement in connection with the breath as a healing tool in solving various problems in the sphere of body and mind.

I am currently in training of Somatic Facilitation led by Rena Milgrom, so I draw on and absorb knowledge from the areas of Body Mind Centering, Laban's analysis of movement, Bartenieff fundamentals and Mindfullness in authentic movement.


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