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Sarah Gray


Sarah spent over five years working with somatics & anatomy teacher Rosalyn Maynard, MA BMC SME at the School of Experiential Learning. 

With Sarah, you can deepen your yoga practice and explore a somatic approach to being. Time is taken to slow down, to sense & rest & move your body, learn its structures, guided by feeling from the inside. 

Sarah Gray has been practicing yoga for over ten years. Qualifying in 2017, Sarah is a Teacher of Scaravelli-inspired Hatha Yoga. She has worked with Bill Wood, Helen Noakes, Rupert Johnson, Steven Bracken, Gary Carter, and Elizabeth Pauncz.

She has been training as a Somatic Movement Educator since 2016 in Body-Mind Centering participating in seminars with Bonnie-Bainbridge Cohen.


Sarah has facilitated workshops & community classes since 2015, guiding students to reconnect with themselves & their environment informed by somatic practices including Authentic Movement, Feldenkrais, Contact Improvisation, Alexander Technique, Elsa Gindlers Human Work, & Deep Listening by Pauline Oliveros.   

Yoga with Sarah Gray

Touch a wholesome body-mind practice with Sarah Gray as she

offers her care and guidance

for you to expand in all directions

Sarah offers a safe, permissive, easygoing environment for you to be guided through explorations, allowing your body to be your teacher. With Sarah, you will centre & calm your whole self & create more choice in everyday life. 

Subscribe for invitations to online classes and workshops and enquire for a consultation for private lessons.



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Come with
a beginner's mind

My yoga sessions offer a safe container to explore yoga inspired by Vanda Scaravelli.

To familiarise yourself with Vanda Scaravelli, her teaching and philosophy -

I highly recommend her book!

Awakening the Spine: the stress-free yoga that works with the body to restore health, vitality and energy.

But for direct experience & 

to get a feel for the work,

please join me at an event soon.

"There is a way of doing yoga poses that we call "asanas" without the slightest effort.


Movement is the song of the body.


Yes, the body has its own song from which the movement of dancing arises spontaneously.


In other words, the liberation of the upper part of the body (the head, neck, arms, shoulders and trunk) produced by the acceptance of gravity in the lower part of the body (legs, feet, knees, and hips) is the origin of lightness, and dancing is the expression.


This song, if you care to listen to it, is beauty. We could say that it is part of nature. We sing when we are happy and the body goes with it like waves in the sea."

- Scaravelli, V. (1991) p. 28.

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