The - Health And Fitness From The Inside Out

BODi Aerial is a wonderful practice that beautifully weaves Yoga, Pilates and Somatics 
for a whole Body/Mind experience to create 
fluidity, strength and a sense of connection 
and appreciation within your body.

5 Reasons to fly with BODi Aerial.
  • Great for spinal decompression. 
  • Strengthens your upper body.
  • Improves your overall well-being by creating a more confident, braver you.
  • Savasana feels like you’re in a cocoon.
  • Strengthens your core, your balance and improves your Proprioception
  • Feel like a child again!

BODi Aerial by Jess, 
will now be included on the Multipass
Thursdays 8.30-9.45pm

 Suitable for all levels including complete beginners.
A BODi Aerial Fundamentals workshop is needed before joining. 

The Fundamentals session will introduce you to your hammock and the partnership you are going to develop with it, how and when to hold on and when to let go, ( see poem below) developing trust in yourself, to connect to your body and find your centre, your core can support you. 
The Fundamentals session is for you to have the confidence to come along to class and have already made friends with your hammock and be comfortable.

We have two Fundamentals sessions choose from 

Thursday 19th 8.30-9.45pm or 
Thursday 26th 8.30-9.45pm

What is BODi Aerial?
BODi Aerial is a practice that uses a low hanging, wide aerial fabric (silks) like a hammock.  Suspended from the ceiling it is used to ease pressure, and create space in your joints,  decrease compression in your spine, increase mobility and  fluidity, improve your balance and co-ordination. It also offers muscular tension release through decompression and hydration of the vertebral discs within the spinal column. This allows for more space for the nerves within the spinal cord
It is an incredible tool and practice for self care, expansion and joy. If you dream of flying with grace, with fun, with connection and with confidence, then come see how to make that dream come true. 

 Research on suspension training indicates that you have to use your core muscles more when you’re suspended than when you’re on the ground to keep yourself stable.   The silks can be used to aid and support or to challenge, building core and upper-arm strength that they don’t build in traditional yoga, where most arm movements are about pushing, not pulling.

The Art of Holding On and Letting Go 
 (and the art of climbing) 
I trail my fingertips 
across the jagged face,
dip into the scars
of wind and water.
Scan the puzzle
of grooves and contours,
scout the perfect path.
Crack to crevice to nub to flake.
I clutch the ridges
of rock, forearms burn
fingertips rub raw.
Toes teeter
on a limestone dime,
on the lip
of the world.
Pull, push,
stretch, reach
grasp. Believe
and breathe.
When every piece falls
into place,
it’s like a dance,
a delicate
but powerful
balancing act.
The art of
holding on
and letting go,
at the same time.