How to design a yoga teacher training? A program might have great content but if it is disintegrated, you may be in for a rough ride. The design of a programs could be the difference between feeling lost and finding your life’s path.
You need to assimilate the content you study.
It takes years of experience to work out the kinks in any training – to integrate yoga theory and practice into a smooth and continuous flow. Every hour of training is a precious opportunity and you do not want to waste time backtracking or feeling lost. Imagine reading a book in which the chapters were arranged in no particular order?
Imagine reading a book in which the chapters
were arranged in no particular order?
Some programs take the McDonald’s approach and offer many, many homogenized yoga teacher training sessions a year. It’s a business. On the upside, the program will be predictable. They may even have a nice brochure. On the downside, the presenters may be hemmed in by too many rules and you lose out on the magic of yoga. It may still be a good experience but not live up to its full potential.
A cohesive and integrated training has three components:
- The actual content of the training. Most interviewing students zoom in on this part. It’s important and there is more you should know.
- The quality of the teacher’s knowledge and their ability to present effectively.
- The overall architecture of the program (how individual topics fit into the whole).
Denver Yoga Underground takes all of these components into consideration to deliver a cohesive and integrated training. The architecture supports the students to gradually assimilate the content, and the teachers deliver the content to the student. This combination supports the student’s growth and are essential parts of how to design a yoga teacher training.