Osmose Yoga Paris

Renan de Germain
Cours de Yoga et tarifs
Professeurs Osmose Yoga Paris
Stages de Yoga
Séjours de Yoga
Teacher training
DVDs de Yoga

06 73 18 42 85

Osmose Yoga Paris
91, rue de la Roquette
75011 Paris
M° Voltaire, Bréguet-Sabin, Bastille
Code : par mail ou sms


Matthew Sweeney

- Yoga Workshop -

* Week-end Workshop - Samedi 2 et dimanche 3 juin
- 4 sessions
- Samedi 09:00 - 12:00 : Moon Sequence et Metta Bhavana
- Samedi 14:00 - 16:00 : Pranayama I et Yoga Philosophy I
- Dimanche 09:00 - 12:00 : Lion Sequence et Yoga adapté à chacun
- Dimanche 14:00 - 16:00 : Pranayama II et Meditation
- Lieu du stage : Génération TAO
144 Boulevard de la Villette
75019 Paris

* Self Practice, Du 4 au 7 juin : 7:00 - 9:00 ou 9:30 - 11h30
Choix entre 2 plages horaires (7h ou 9h30)
- 4 sessions au total
- 14 places par session
- Les participants aux Self-Pratices doivent assister au stage entier
- Chacun doit envoyer un mail à Matthew pour échanger sur sa pratique et sur la série ou les points à travailler durant le stage (Par exemple : Primary Series et jumps, Primary Series et back-bending, Moon sequence et ouverture des hanches, Moon sequence et ouverture des épaules, Lion Sequence, Intermediate etc.).
Mail : bendsalot@gmail.com
- Lieu du stage : Osmose Yoga Paris
91, rue de la Roquette
75 011 Paris

* Pranayama - Lundi 4 et mardi 5 juin
- 2 sessions
- Lundi : 17:00 - 19:00 - Pranayama II
- Mardi : 17:00 - 19:00 - Chakra Meditation et Kundalini awakening
- Lieu du stage : Samasthiti Studio
23, rue de la Cerisaie
75003 Paris
Stage Matthew Sweeney

- Tarifs et Inscriptions -

- Full Workshop ( Weekend Workshop + Pranayama + Self Practice) : 600 euros
- Weekend Workshop : 300 euros

* Early bird offer - Before 31 January 2018

- Full Workshop : 500 euros
- Weekend Workshop : 250 euros

- Session isolée : 60 euros

Inscription confirmée par l'envoi des arrhes : 50% du stage

Matthew Sweeney

- Contact -


Osmose Yoga Paris
Renan de Germain
06 73 18 42 85

Matthew Sweeney

Matthew Sweeney Matthew Sweeney
Yoga Temple

Vinyasa Krama, otherwise known as ‘moving by numbers’, is the tradition of practicing asana in a flowing sequence connected harmoniously by the breath. Krama means ‘a step’ or ‘in stages.’ It also means to learn the postures one by one, observing the correct order. Vinyasa Krama was also a phrase used by Professor T. Krishnamacharya to convey two different, though complementary approaches.
The first he called Vinyasa Chikitsa, a therapeutic method of movement providing the steps needed to accomplish an Asana - as dictated by your individual constitution. The second he called Vinyasa Shakti, a method by which he counted numbers to a group so they could follow the movement patterns precisely and consistently. The first method is about tailoring the practice to suit the individual. The second is about fitting the individual to the practice. Both have possible drawbacks and advantages.
The five sequences displayed in my book (of the same name) are interconnected asana practices in increasing order of difficulty. Vinyasa Krama is also my attempt to provide useful and interesting Asana variations to practitioners and teachers of any tradition, age or ability. These flowing sequences, guided by the quality of your breath, will bring balance to your regular practice, particularly if it has become stale, painful, or incomplete in some way. They will inspire and guide your practice to new heights, bringing fresh light and awareness to each and every moment.

Combining Ashtanga Yoga with Vinyasa Krama

Developing your Asana practice with Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga does not usually follow a straight line. The traditional sequences are usually taught one by one, and the postures one by one in the order you practice them. It is obvious that due to both body types and other conditions some postures are easier and some are harder, but never exactly in the standard order you practice them. For example, for many students the postures in the middle of the Primary Series, such as Marichyasana D, are harder. For some, the back bending postures at the end are harder, and for others the jump backs are the hardest. So the question is, how effective is it to teach the postures in a strict order? If different body types and other factors mean we integrate the postures in a different order and at different rates, is it best, or even possible, for all students to learn in a standard way? If not, what variations are acceptable? Of course most of us accept that there is a general standard to the Primary series: the order of the postures, the Vinyasa between postures, how to breathe and where to look. This standard necessitates teaching the sequencing by following the basic order. The question is by how much? My professional stance is that when you practice Ashtanga Yoga you should make a fair attempt to do those sequences without variations within them. Rather than altering the sequence as it is, it is preferable to add a whole new sequence.

Etre en osmose avec soi-même, les autres, le monde ...