Annie's Teaching Schedule
|Tuesday||All Levels||6:00am - 7:30am|
|Tuesday||All Levels||5:30pm - 7:00pm|
|Tuesday||Level I||7:30pm - 9:00pm|
|Thursday||Level I & II||9:00am - 10:30am|
|Thursday||Restorative||7:00pm - 8:30pm (monthly)|
|Friday||All Levels||6:00am - 7:30am|
|Saturday||Level II||8:00am - 9:30am|
|Saturday||Level I||10:00am - 11:30am|
|Saturday||Gentle||12 Noon - 1:15pm|
Annie Stocker, owner of Two Dog Yoga Studio, first discovered yoga while traveling and studying in Southeast Asia in 1980. She was instantly drawn to the quiet strength and depth of tradition, and felt the deep grounding that a practice of physical, mental and energetic commitment offers. Since then, the practice and teaching of yoga has been fundamental to her lifelong study of health and well-being.
For many years, the strength and precision of Iyengar yoga was Annie's focus. During this time she studied with Felicity Green, Judith Lasater and Ramanand Patel. Since 2000, Annie has focused her studies on the teachings of Sarahjoy Marsh and Doug Keller. She is currently enrolled in a 500-hour Registered Yoga Therapy training with Sarahjoy Marsh in Portland Oregon. Annie’s fascination with anatomy and physiology, and her passion for the natural world and its rhythms continues to inspire her yoga practice and teaching.
Annie brings over twenty-five years of experience as a Hellerwork and massage practitioner to her teaching. When she's not teaching yoga, she offers massage therapy, Hellerwork and private yoga sessions in a lovely garden studio, 'Little Dog'. Yoga students benefit from the one-on-one focus bodywork brings; bodywork clients can take their healing deeper by joining Two Dog's ongoing classes.
Annie is also life partner with Ray Robinson, and co-parent of their children Quillan and Skye.
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Annie’s teaching style is crystal clear, specific in her directions and imagery and very grounded and calming. She structures each class around a theme or a pose or a specific part of the body, and builds so intelligently and gradually to the challenging poses that one almost doesn’t notice how challenging they are.
— Beth Healy