With a sincere, dedicated yoga practice, we slowly but surely promote physical self-healing and progress towards mastery of the emotions, then clarity of the mind.

Due to the ongoing social restrictions around covid19, no yoga classes are running until later in the year when the corona virus is out of harms way. If you's like free advice on your own home practise, please feel welcome to join my private Facebook group linked in the yellow highlights 1 & All yoga home practice group.


I encountered yoga many times in my life before it started to take root in me about 24 years ago. At this time, I embarked on a haphazard self- practice using books and videos. My curiosity about the discipline developed around 18 years ago when I started attending classes at my local leisure center in Ivybridge. At this time I dreamed about teaching yoga, in spite of a debilitating lack of self-confidence or self-awareness. This seemingly far fetched idea prompted me to attend a British wheel of Yoga foundation course with Sonja Armstrong and a Devon School of Yoga foundation course with Duncan Hulin. I loved both courses, although they were very different in their approaches.

I had no idea of the changes and transformations that yoga could promote in my life. I was working as a psychiatric nurse in a local N.H.S. unit called Glenbourne, and I felt uncomfortable about the constrained environment that mainstream medicine in England required me to nurse in at that time. I embarked on a B.W.Y. teaching diploma after my Uncle, Angus Findlater died and left me enough money to retrain, which I will always be grateful for. I qualified in March 2010 and since then I have been lucky enough to teach hatha yoga as a career. I continue to enthusiastically study and explore all aspects of yoga with a wide variety of well respected teachers including Angela Ashwin, whom I was privileged to have qualified with. Angela's approach to yoga is thorough and disciplined, therefore she enabled my teaching to have a firm knowledge base which is steeped in some important fundamentals of hatha yoga.

I am now expanding my understanding of authentic, time-honoured Indian yoga practices and how they relate to modern western yoga by undertaking various courses including The Sounds of Sanskrit and Yoga Philosophy programme with Lucy Crisfield in Exeter and The Arts of Yoga Practice and Textual Study programme in Stroud with Paul Harvey.

When learned teachers of viniyoga or vinyasa krama yoga teach in the South West I make it my aim to study with them where possible. The teachers I am drawn to and have received valuable yoga lessons from include, Ramaswami Srivasa, A. G. Mohan, Steve Brandon, David Wilkinson,  Ranju Roy, Norah Nelson, and Liz Turner. These teachers share the fact that they are inspired by TKV Desikachar and his father Sri Krishnamacharya's teachings; these are the teachings that I, in turn, find the most meaning from and I am very grateful to be in receipt of. 

I have found that a healing process takes place within me both physically and mentally because of the holistic philosophies of the Indian spiritual practice of Hatha Yoga. This process is on-going and sometimes challenging but always interesting and worth while.

I teach Yoga Asana (postures) with a strong link to the rhythm of the breath in classes. I feel, as a yoga teacher, it is important to learn and absorb as much authentic yoga teachings as I can, and then, in turn, enable people through the correct  use of yoga practices to become comfortable and steady, both physically and emotionally during classes and eventually beyond that too. Students are advised to develop their own independent practice, therefore I encourage the use of simple yoga methods at home among my students . I teach privately, in further education colleges, at local leisure centers, rehabilitation facilities and on retreats.