Cea Rubin - CYT-500, LMBT, and MSW student through UNC - studies how humans move through life.
Through earning a B.A. in Theatre at Davidson College, she learned the art of character analysis, which asked her not only to unearth the objectives, obstacles, and tactics of each character she played, but also to bring them to life through movement and voice. Her minor in Spanish further taught her about the uniques of each individual, and how necessary this originality is in forming a community.
Following college, Cea hope to empower each individual through volunteering. She found that the practice of listening served as the foundation for support and transformation. During this time, her burgeoning yoga practice gave her the tools to hear and understand her own needs and the needs of others. To deepen her ability to serve, she immersed herself in Yoga trainings, which include a 300 hour training in Therapeutically-Oriented Yoga at Asheville Yoga Center and training in Massage Therapy from the Asheville School of Massage & Yoga.
Her variety of studies in human expression and connection inspires Cea to share yoga practices, which she views as a means of offering each person sustainable tools to live the life s/he needs. Cea feels grateful for all of her teachers and honored to move through life with each person with whom she gets to practice in the Asheville Yoga Center community.
Class Schedule for Cea
|Wednesday November 29||2:15 - 3:30 pm||WARM Flow & Yin $10|
*Recommended for Beginners
Gentle indicates the class is not vigorous, but slow and soothing, perfect for those wanting a more relaxed and softer practice. Also excellent for beginners, the elderly, and pregnant women.
Power indicates a vigorous practice that will challenge and energize you with its focus on building strength and concentration as you flow through powerful, flowing sequences. This type of class is meant to challenge you and your existing practice, make you sweat, have some fun, and try and inversion (or three!). Not recommended for beginners who do not have a basic knowledge of yoga postures.
Warm classes allow the body’s tissues to soften more deeply, as the room is kept between 80-89 degrees.
Hot classes involve a dynamic and challenging practice in a room heated to 90 degrees or above. You will sweat, so please bring your own mat, water bottle, and towel. First time students are discouraged from attending HOT classes, as they tend to be fast-paced, and are meant for those already familiar with basic postures.