Bikram Yoga Eastlake OH

The benefits of Bikram yoga include removing toxins from your body and encouraging healthier habits. Bikram yoga is also known as hot yoga because the temperature in the room is between 95 to105 degrees Farenheit, which is great for loosening the muscles and improving the Bikram yoga postures. People can use Bikram yoga as part of a successful weight loss plan. Please scroll down to learn more and get access to all the related products and services in Eastlake, OH listed below.

Yoga and Pilates with Elizabeth Silas
(513) 255-0166
Many Locations
Chagrin Falls, OH
Yoga Styles
Vinyasa, Hatha, Ashtanga, Jivamukti, Pil

Metro Health Medical Center
(216) 778-4120
2500 Metro Health Drive, GG84H
Cleveland, OH
Services
Yoga, Stress Management, Reiki, Psychotherapy, Meditation, Guided Imagery
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

Data Provided by:
Awaken Yoga
(440) 488-7212
291 East 222nd St Room 239
Euclid, OH
Yoga Styles
hatha, vinyasa

Cleveland Bodywise, Inc.
(216) 481-7332
23811 Chagrin Blvd.
Cleveland, OH
Yoga Styles
Kundalini Yoga and the Tao

EVOLUTION YOGA Studios & Boutique
(216) 595-YOGA
28601 Chagrin Blvd
Beachwood, OH
Yoga Styles
Vinyasa , Hot Yoga, Anusara, Restorative

Healing Light
(440) 228-6160
33500 Outley Park Drive
Solon, OH
Services
Yoga, Reiki, Other, Meditation, Guided Imagery, EFT
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

Data Provided by:
Cleveland Yoga
(440) 951-7757
4440 River Street
Willoughby, OH
Yoga Styles
Hatha

Titans Gym
(440) 953-9753
7667 Mentor Ave
Mentor, OH
Yoga Styles
Basic Yoga

Inspiral Motion
(216) 320-9446
20620 North Park Blvd
University Heights, OH
Yoga Styles
Hatha

Healing Pathways
(440) 226-0073
Labrador Athletic Club
Concord, OH
Yoga Styles
Hatha

Data Provided by:

Bikram Yoga

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By Jay Clark

Hot Yoga came into my life when I was searching for balance. I had exhausted my body from overexercise; every day I lifted weights, ran 6 miles, and erupted into random sequences of Tae Bo, when I should have been relaxing more. I needed a change in routine. I needed to sweat out some of my obsessive-compulsive personality.

So I packed my towel and lightweight clothing for a trip to the yoga studio. At the studio’s recommendation, I tried not eating anything beforehand, but en route my car veered uncontrollably into a gas station and left an empty bag of Twizzlers in its wake. Not to worry—Hot Yoga promised to rid me of any toxins resulting from my bad dietary decisions.

I entered the 105-degree room and found a spot in the corner for the 90-minute session. I took out my towel and immediately noticed it didn’t cover my mat completely. I shrugged, thinking it wouldn’t matter. But then the drip-fest began. Buckets of sweat poured down me, and my body and mat became perilously slippery. The annoying guy next to me had enough towel surface area to woo Princess Jasmine, and in comparison, my bathroom’s best looked like a doormat. To distract myself from towel envy, I focused on finding my center instead. I tried to soar, like a majestically sweaty eagle, to a place where I could forget my surroundings. Unfortunately, the loud “plops” of perspiration pouring from my neighboring downward doggers brought me back to reality. And that reality contained a metallic ceiling lined with furnaces above me. And the soggy butt of the person in front of me.

We launched into a series of harder poses. The instructor encouraged participants who were dizzy to sit down if necessary. Of course, as a dedicated type A personality, I recognized this as an opportunity to compete. Despite my light-headedness and the gooey red licorice sloshing in my stomach, I refused to take sit-down breaks like the people around me. This competitiveness fueled me through the rest of the session.

Afterward, I wasn’t proud I had resorted to exactly the type of unhealthy, obsessive behavior I was trying to moderate in the first place. But competitiveness aside, I discovered Hot Yoga wasn’t for me—though it did give me enough peace of mind to figure that out. I would have to find my balance and restoration elsewhere.

Author: Jay Clark

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