I have loved movement and dance for my
whole life and I am lucky enough to have
been introduced to yoga at a young age by
my father, Jack Harrison. Since taking my
first class in 2005, yoga has been a regular
practice for me – something that I see as
an essential part of my wellbeing.
I have participated in trainings in
Anusara, Vinyasa, Ashtanga and Hatha
yoga in Ireland, Australia, New Zealand,
Bali, Thailand and Canada.
I have studied in person with international teachers such
as Jason Crandell, Stephanie Snyder, Noah
Maze, Kathryn Budig, Benita Wolfe, Brigid
Kramer Woods and Amy Ippoliti.
I qualified as a yoga teacher in 2019,
having completed my teacher training
with the Celtic School of Yoga in the
Burren, located in the West of Ireland.
I have learned that there are clear
connections between Ireland and India
in the field of yoga and my aim is to integrate the teachings of the Celtic
School of Yoga into my yoga offerings.
In 2020, I completed a qualification in
women’s and prenatal yoga studies with
I am from Galway, living in Westmeath, and I am a mother, an author, a lawyer, a historian and a lover of cold water swims with pals.
I offer regular classes for all levels,
from beginners to experienced yogis,
as well as curated events weaving
Ireland’s spiritual heritage with
yogic traditions and philosophies. My
classes are dynamic and are defined
by my attention to physical alignment
and flowing with the breath. I also
offer pregnancy yoga classes and
workshops for expectant mothers.
My background in Vinyasa and
Anusara yoga, my focus on Celtic mythology, Irish folklore and poetry
and my training in women’s yoga
allow me to offer a unique teaching
style. I am drawn to create a sacred
space for people to feel a sense of
belonging as well as a connection
with their own innate truth.
I am particularly drawn to creating
this space for women. The ‘Goddess’
had a very special place in Celtic
mythology, symbolising the spiritual
aspect of nature. Women work from a place of intuition and deep knowing,
from their connection with certain
cycles of nature – the menstrual cycle
mirrors the lunar cycle in length.
The incorporation of the Celtic
attention to nature and the changing
cycles is invaluable in the practice of
women’s yoga at this time.