Aura Davila - Yoga Instructor & Therapist
Yoga Therapist Aura is a passionate and dedicated teacher. Her goal is to teach the benefits and help to heal the mind and the body through the practice of yoga. She has been teaching yoga for over 6 years and she is extremely dedicated to create a safe environment for students and to support in the correct body alignments, focusing in the mind and spirit exploration for yogis in all levels.
She began her yoga practice 11 years ago with the practice of different styles of yoga such as Hatha yoga, Power yoga, Ashtanga yoga, Vinyasa yoga, Restorative yoga. She also holds a Yoga Therapist Certification Training 500hrs E-YRT by Asana Andiappan College of Yoga & Research Center, (Chennai, India), a Mindfulness Teacher Training in Meditation and also an active member of The International Association of Yoga Therapist (IAYT). She has been learning from great teachers the benefits of this amazing practices like: Ray Long, MD FRCSC, Deanna Villa, Blake Martin, Nicole Ablack Ramkay, Todd Norian, Jaye Martin, Mariela Cruz, Alexia Bauer.
Her Yoga Therapy experience helped people with different health problems such as: Scoliosis, Herniated discs, Arthritis, Multiple Sclerosis and Disability. The Yoga Therapy can help people to improve the discomfort and pain from the illness, improving the function and helping to prevent the occurrence or reoccurrence of underlying causes of illness. Practicing the yoga in a therapeutic way can help to increase the self-awareness engaging the energy in the direction of the desired goal.
“Yoga therapy is the adaptation of yoga practices for people with health challenges. Yoga therapists prescribe specific regimens of postures, breathing exercises, and relaxation techniques to suit individual needs. Medical research shows that Yoga therapy is among the most effective complementary therapies for several common ailments. The challenges may be an illness, a temporary condition like pregnancy or childbirth, or a chronic condition associated with old age or infirmity.” Robin Monro, Ph.D.