Join us for a Yoga class at our boutique Yoga studios now

We offer Yoga classes from beginners to advanced levels, from relaxing to challenging classes. To learn Yoga in a more structured way, you can enrol in our Yoga Foundation Course or Yoga Teacher Training Certification programs.

Yoga Class Descriptions

Choose from the different varieties of Yoga styles to suit your Yoga practice


Simple and easy to follow, great for starters

Yoga Core

Strengthen your core!

Ashtanga Yoga

Challenging movement oriented traditional sequence. Start with Ashtanga Basics, then progress to Ashtanga Primary Series for intermediate level

Yoga Class Pricing

No sign up fees. Book for classes online and get instant confirmation. Still can\'t decide which package? You can go for a single class at $35. Please book online before going.

Intro Package

$ 30
(per class)
  • 3 Classes at $90
  • Valid for 4 weeks (from date of purchase)
  • Flexible timing and choice of any classes
  • Free cancellation of booking (at least 1 hr in advance)

Starter Package

$ 17
(per class)
  • 10 Classes at $170
  • Valid for 10 weeks (from date of purchase)
  • Flexible timing and choice of any classes
  • Free cancellation of booking (at least 1 hr in advance)

Popular Package

$ 15
(per class)
  • 20 Classes at $300
  • Valid for 20 weeks (from date of purchase)
  • Flexible timing and choice of any classes
  • Free cancellation of booking (at least 1 hr in advance)

Wow Package

$ 14
(per class)
  • 30 Classes at $420
  • Valid for 30 weeks (from date of purchase)
  • Flexible timing and choice of any classes
  • Free cancellation of booking (at least 1 hr in advance)

Loyalty Package

$ 13
(per class)
  • 50 Classes at $650
  • Valid for 1 year (from date of purchase)
  • Flexible timing and choice of any classes
  • Free cancellation of booking (at least 1 hr in advance)

Our Teachers

Tirisula team of dedicated Master Trainers and we have a pool of over 20 Yoga teachers

Master Paalu

Master Paalu

Principal Yoga Master

Simple Marginal Improvements, Huge Impact

Master Sree

Yoga Master Trainer

Beyond religion and beliefs

Andrea McKenna

Andrea McKenna

Prenatal and Children's Yoga Trainer, Sound Healer

Fun all around

We are looking for partners

to grow our studios, locally and overseas, for Yoga classes and certifications

Yoga Articles

Our Tirisula Yoga collection of Yoga articles from Yoga teachers, students from all over the world. Read about Yoga poses, chakras, meditation, anatomy, injuries prevention and much more

Thank you

Thank you Tirisula Yoga for existing and providing a safe space for us to grow ourselves physically and mentally (still need more work on spiritually). Being a second home for the past months, getting so used to locating the red door that opens to the smell of incense upon walking up the stairs, soft and comfortable carpets and cushions, the whirring sound from the metal fan and the one and only precious toilet for our BRBs (bathroom breaks).

Thank you Master Paalu and Sree for sharing your knowledge, experience and honesty. I, too, hope to inspire others like how you have inspired me us. Yes, the journey and learning has only just begun, exciting and interesting future lies ahead! Who knows what’s there to come.

Thank you my fellow course mates for the support and making this journey enjoyable. Let’s keep in contact! We’ll all do great for our assessment tomorrow 🙂 Fighting!!

Thank you myself for making the choice to embark on this journey, balancing with work and family. Pleasantly surprised that my body held up and not falling ill since July 2019. Also, pat on the back that I did not take as much Grab as I thought I would, taking 60-70 minutes journey from the west to the east and back each weekend. I guess the body knows when you are doing what you enjoy.

What does it mean to teach Yoga?

Having been active most of my life and as a dancer, I’ve been blessed with teachers who go beyond the dance as a movement and performing art to teach me invaluable values and principles in life. I have in some capacity trained others in dance and functional capacity and have imagined teaching yoga to be similar –  be good at postures, both in terms of physically attaining the postures and the theoretical aspects of the postures (which muscles are engaged, how to safely practice the postures, variations, breath, benefits) and the ability to teach should come naturally.

Yet as I learn more about yoga and more specifically teaching yoga, I’ve come to realise that it was so much more than that. There is an incredible amount of information that a yoga teacher is capable of sharing and it goes way beyond the physical and emotional aspects in instructing most sports.

This was best captured in “Teaching Yoga: Exploring the Teacher-Student Relationship” by Donna Farhi who countered “in what other profession must one take into account the physical, psychological, physiological, emotional, and spiritual condition of an individual, and speak to all these dimensions in the course of teaching?”

 This realisation has opened me up to the wondrous and world of possibilities in teaching yoga, but simultaneously, the responsibilities a yoga teacher bear not just in the studio but outside of the studio.

As Master Sree constantly reminds us through his classes “(he is) learning together with us”, that is how I now envision what it means to teach.


The best and only way to teach would be to practice what I teach.

Growing in Yoga (Part II)


In yoga sutra, one of the very first yamas we learnt was ahimsa.


a·him·sa: nonviolence towards oneself and all living creatures; an attitude of universal benevolence; the spontaneous expression of the highest form of love; the complete absence of violence from mind, body and spirit (Adapted from Yoga with Adriene)


Ahimsa extends beyond the concept of what we do unto others to what we do to ourselves. It redefines the fine line between pushing our limits and knowing when to stop pushing ourselves. As a fitness junkie (as much as this term makes me cringe, I do identify with it), I have, countless a time, pushed myself to work out hungover, sleep-deprived, sick, or injured. Having spent 12 years in dance training, a year and a half in functional training, and 3 years practicing yoga, I’m no stranger to injuries. My dance background has provided me with good knowledge on correct postures and how to prevent injuries but injuries remain inevitable. The belief that training when you’re tired makes you a better (read:stronger) athlete and that age-old adage “what doesn’t kill you make you stronger” have been ingrained in me. As much as I hate to admit it, they are, more often than not, himsa – committing violence to my own body.

Of course, there’s a need to distinguish between training when fatigued and training to fatigue. There is scientific evidence to support that training when fatigued can make one a better athlete through maintenance of strength and postural control.

No one could have said it better than B.K.S. Iyengar – “the pose begins when you want to leave it.

But when does one cross the line? No one would know this better than ourselves and the onus is on us to treat our bodies with love. It has been, is, and will always be a continuous journey of learning about our body, our potential, and our limits.