Saturday, June 26, 2010

Cleansing Mind and Body

It has been a little over 2 years since I have done Bikram yoga or hot yoga. Bikram Yoga was actually the first type of yoga I was introduced to and I had a love/hate relationship with it.
It took quite a bit for me to get myself to the studio, because I knew that the next 90 minutes was going to be very hard for me… Torture! I love heat, however, being new to yoga, my ability to stay present was minimal and it was really difficult for me to make it through the 90 minute class in a 100 deg studio at 40 % humidity. The love part of the experience was that it challenged me to stay present, sweat dripping from every pore and every time I walked away from the studio I felt extreme rejuvenation and completely cleansed.
I arrived in Florida last night and did my first practice outside this morning. My practice was great, with sweat dripping from every pore my body was more pliable and with every move I felt I was getting maximum benefit in both posture and detoxification... I was reminded of how healthy it is to sweat and assist with the detoxification process.
Sandra Kim Leong talks about detoxification in an article she wrote called Hot Yoga for Detoxification Benefits:
“Your skin is one of the best waste disposal systems in nature. While it is different from your waste-extraction organs like kidneys or livers, your skin is an equally effective organ for removing waste, especially toxic wastes. It does this through sweat.
Hence, hot yoga provides the perfect channel for detoxification to happen. You would be tapping the ability of your skin to convert toxins that come from various fats into simpler and water-soluble compounds that can be easily removed. At high temperatures, you will begin to sweat. Amonia and urea is eliminated as well as sugars and salts.
By boosting circulation and metabolism through deep breathing and yoga posture, hot yoga accelerates the result of any detoxification program. Additionally, you also get to learn the techniques of meditation. You learn to relax your mind, thus addressing stress toxins. In conclusion, bikram yoga or hot yoga for detoxification is a powerful means to achieving balance between mind, body and spirit.”
I feel absolutely rejuvenated and motivated to take on the day. It also reminds me that we can get into a routine of doing what we always do, which can be absolutely right, but it is also great to step out of the normal routine and allow your mind, body and spirit to experience something different… You never know what you might find and you never know what may happen for you!
Join ZennerYoga facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Monday, May 3, 2010

Staying Present...

I become more and more enlightened on how important staying present and in the moment can and should be. When I teach yoga you will hear me say throughout the practice: ”find and connect with your breath”, “free your mind of whatever you may have brought with you to the mat: schedules, conflicts, worries etc” or “when your mind wanders, notice where it goes, be aware of it, let it go and refocus your mind”.
In my practice I have heightened awareness of my thoughts because I am asking my mind to stay quiet. I am trying to find that place within my mind where no thought exists. Every time I bring my mind back to quiet (to present), I find myself within moments, noticing again where my thoughts are and yet again, bringing my mind back to present… This happens over and over and over again. This is a definite exercise of the mind and what I find is that it becomes easier and easier with every practice. Staying present is facilitated by using controlled breath which I engage almost immediately upon the start of my practice so I am able to become one with my breath, focusing on each inhalation and exhalation, noticing the catch in my breath just before I exhale, really just focusing on the flow of breath and how my body is feeling within the postures.
Why is this important? Why am I writing about this? For me, I am striving to achieve oneness between my mind, body and spirit, to live in the present moment, not living in the past and not worrying about the future. I used to think of future and past concerns to be larger in nature but they can also be smaller things, sometimes many smaller things that are weighing heavy on our mind, which in some cases can dominate our thoughts. One by one they generate worry, concern, anxiety etc. which creates undue hardship on our physical body, and disconnects us from our spirit.
So why do I write about this? I am on a quest to become more and more present for myself, I want to be present for my horse, staying with her, being a leader for her and staying every bit as present as she is in every moment of every day. I want to be present for the people in my life, I want to stay present for my health not inflicting undue stress onto my body through negative thought which translates into emotion resulting in stress, anxiety and tension which impacts the body.
When I am present “I AM”. In the moments when I am totally present: one with my body, breath, spirit, I recognize my true presence, my true being… in those moments. And those moments get longer and longer. And those moments occur more and more off the mat. So when you are on the mat practice staying focused on your breath, stay present with every inhalation and exhalation. Stay present within your postures, be aware of how your body feels in every movement or within a posture. When you notice your mind wander, take notice, acknowledge your thought, acknowledge the feeling it provoked… and just let it go. Also think about heightening your senses within your practice, how far can you hear, what can you see or smell..? Can you become alert to your surroundings, more in tune with your senses in the moment?
Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Theresa Zenner

Thursday, April 22, 2010

Dedicating my practice to....

In Samastihi, feet are together, palms come together at heart center, quadriceps and core are engaged, chest is open and we are lifting through the crown of the head for a nice solid posture. Equal resistance is created between the palms, closing your eyes, really connecting with the breath and taking a few moments to set an intention for today’s practice. At this time dedicate your practice to someone who may need your energy more than you: a friend, loved one, colleague or maybe someone that is weighing heavy on your mind such as someone you are having conflict with, maybe someone you have deep feelings for but can’t seem to see eye to eye or feel you are struggling in the relationship or maybe dedicate your energy to your horse. Whoever that person/horse is or whatever that situation is take the time to set an intention at this time.
Why set an intention? This allows you to focus your energy toward someone other than yourself, giving rather than just receiving and it makes me feel great to send my energy out to specific “others”. When you are in final Savasana come back to the intention you set for your practice. Pay attention to what comes up for you, don’t judge it, notice it and let it go….
For me, it is amazing what has materialized from consistently dedicating my practice, the blessings that occur from that selfless act during the 35 – 60 minute energy focus and flow especially when I repeatedly and consistently dedicate my practice to that same person, yoga or horsemanship class or when I dedicate my practice to my horse which I do on a regular basis.
Do I really dedicate my practice to my horse(s)? ABSOLUTELY! They are energetic beings that feel energy transfer. I make it a weekly occurrence to dedicate at least one of my practices to a specific horse or a few specific horse(s).
Notice what happens when you dedicate your practice to someone else, how does it make you feel, do you feel fulfilled? Do you see anything different occurring with the recipient? Make this a regular part of your yoga practice and just notice what happens.
Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Theresa Zenner

Sunday, March 28, 2010

Staying in the moment...

I have lived with fear of riding for years. It started when I took about a dozen riding lessons with a lesson horse and bought my first horse when I was 32 years old. She was a 16.3 hand 3 year old horse that had only a few rides on her. Additionally, this horse was primarily a left brain extrovert that could easily go right brained. She was strong physically, strong spirited and strong willed, playful and very dominant. I did not know what I was getting into and let’s just say within the first few rides I was terrified. It took only one incident to shake my confidence so much that I could not ride without shaking for over one and a half years. That one instance ignited fear that lasted in varying degrees over 4 – 6 years. My riding instructor that sold this horse to me, held her for me to mount, because she wouldn’t stand still, the horse bolted with me on her several times, and this horse had her own ideas of what we are doing, I had my hands full. What happened to riding on that school horse… UGH! But this learning experience was the best thing that could have ever happened to me, it caused deep personal growth over time.
I kept a diary for over a year on my day to day journey with this horse because I wanted to document my feelings and progress. I was determined to become a leader for her, but I knew I had to become a better horseman before I could help her when she got worried. I found the Parelli program and focused on taking my time to not only go through the program, but take it slow so that I could build my confidence back, one day at a time. It took me over a year to get on and ride without being absolutely terrified. I started primarily playing with another horse that was a bit older, had more experience and was a left brain introvert. She had a different set of challenges for me. She bucks when she disagrees J. So… one runs off and the other bucks.. GREAT …… So, I found myself in a couple of bucking fits which brought fear up yet again. But, what I will say is as I became stronger as a horseman I also processed how to beat the fear because as it minimized it still resided. What I found was that I was not staying in the moment. I was projecting what “could” or “might” happen. What if she bucks? What if she wants to go to fast and I can’t ride it? What if I can’t ride it period” etc… So, my thoughts and focus were holding me back, causing me not to enjoy what my horse was offering because I was too worried about what might happen. It’s like not giving yourself completely to your significant other because you’re worried he’s going to cheat on you.
Yoga is a practice of staying in the moment, staying present in mind, body and spirit, which is a challenge to us all. During your practice not only exercise your body but exercise your mind. Can you stay present within your postures? How often does your mind drift in a posture, how long does it take for your mind to drift after you have refocused your mind? Do you find as you are consistent in your practice that you are able to stay more and more present? This exercise of the mind transcends off the mat. As your yoga practice is consistent and your mind becomes more and more focused during practice, notice how you are able to stay more in the moment with your horse, in meetings at work and in conversation. One of the vehicles to staying present and in the moment is the use of breath. I use Ujjayi Pranayama, controlled deep breathing, see Fluidity Connection DVD’s, which helps you engage your breath, deep inhalations and exhalations through your nostrils with a slight constriction in the back of your throat. It is audible breath and it has an ocean like sound. Engage this breath to gain calmness and clarity of the mind. Continue to focus on your breath, bringing your mind back to present on and off the mat.
Breath has facilitated my ability to stay in the moment when I am in the saddle and alleviates my mind from drifting to the “what if’s” and allows me to stay more focused and present for my horse.
Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Theresa Zenner

Thursday, March 4, 2010

Take the time it takes!

It’s about the process! Not the end Result!
We can put so much pressure on ourselves to be able to do a posture. We can judge ourselves and think during our yoga practice, “why can’t I do the full expression of side plank? Why doesn’t my eagle look like hers? Why do I have to modify in each practice? When will I be able to do crow?”
Why do we expect ourselves to immediately see results? Why do we place that expectation on ourselves? HMMMMM….
Yoga allows you a forum to come to the mat, where you are at, without judgement, without comparison. It is interesting that once we let go of an “expectation” of ourselves and allow ourselves to just “be” to just exist in THE moment on the mat how our bodies and mind slowly unfold and unlock. I think the expectations we place on ourselves when we are on the mat creates brace or tension in our body and mind and as we release to what IS and exist in the moment our brace and tension fall away and our body and mind become more pliable.
I was extremely rigid in both body and mind when I began yoga. I went to yoga training with 40 others students, many were much more flexible than me and had more body awareness. I remember immediately judging myself, “these students are younger than me, look at how open their hips are, my lord all the guys can do handstand”…. On and on it goes… It was part of my journey to realize that it does not matter where I am in comparison to someone else. It is about having the right attitude. The attitude that this is where I am at RIGHT NOW, in this moment…. PERIOD! Making no projections on where I should be, or want to be, but where I am right now and it is OK! When I began to let go of judgment and expectations of myself, and began to in the moment feel what I feel, existing in who I am right now, really focusing in my postures. It resulted in noticing my body parts, breath, and both comfort and discomfort in varying postures, it facilitated staying present for myself and caused personal, mental and physical growth.
And how about with our horse? How often do we set an unreasonable expectation or judgment on our horse? Why do we pressure our horses to do something they have not been prepared for? Looking for the end product rather than working on the foundation with our horse. So, just MAYBE our unrealistic expectation is causing a brace in our horse’s mind and body and when we focus on the process rather than getting the result right now, release to what is and exist in the moment their brace falls away, their body and mind become more pliable….. HMMM???
The quality of the result will come much better if you stay in the moment, take the time it takes, allow yourself to be with “you”, allow yourself to be there for your “horse” preparing moment by moment, having peace, love and embrace and just letting go of any judgment of yourself or others.

Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Theresa Zenner

Tuesday, February 23, 2010

Allowing Ourselves to Just “Be”......


Yoga facilitates clarity, stillness and quiet of the mind.
It is so interesting how we carve one hour of time out of our busy day for our yoga practice with the purpose of nourishing our body and mind and what happens? Our mind is immediately off to the races. We focus our mind in the initial posture in integration series, Childs Pose, and the next thing we know we are thinking about all the tasks we need to accomplish, the bill we forgot to pay, the conflict we are having with someone, the event we need to get ready for after practice and on it goes….

One of the hardest things you will find once you get past an understanding of postures is keeping your mind in the moment, really present within the posture. I find it interesting how we are so willing to give of ourselves; to charities, work, family, friends, and to our HORSES but when we take only one hour for ourselves we struggle with staying present with ourselves we are still thinking of all things we need to do or solve but not allowing ourselves to just “be”.

Yoga facilitates the practice of quieting your mind, if you can get better and better at staying present in your postures it helps you off the mat to stay more in the moment. How often are you present when your husband is telling you about his day, how about when you have a deadline for work and an associate needs 5 minutes of your time and HOW about when you are with your horse? How present are you with your horse? Are you asking your horse to go forward and at the same time thinking about “I’d rather him not go” or “I’m fearful if he goes” or “when we get done here I need to run to town” are you staying clear with your intention in everything you are communicating to him or are you sending him mixed messages? HMMMM…..

On the mat, I tell my students to pay attention to what comes up for them, acknowledge it and let it go. Refocus their mind back into the posture and each time that occurs acknowledge and refocus. This is not only about staying present for yourself during the practice, but also practicing so that you can become more and more present, clear, in the moment off the mat. It is an exercise of the mind!

During your practice, increase your awareness of where your mind goes, don’t judge it, be aware of it, let it go and notice over time what that does for you and your horse and in your daily interactions.

Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga facebook page and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,
Theresa Zenner

Saturday, February 13, 2010

Are you argueing with your body?


One day in my yoga class I had a student that was arguing with her body during practice. I took notice right away and after the third or fourth argument I smiled and walked over and laid a gentle hand on her and said, “it’s all ok, just let it go”.

After class she came up to me and said “You saw me? I could do high to low plank in our last practice just fine and today, I can’t! I am so frustrated!” My response was and is “We all go through this and it will not be the last time this occurs! :-)”

Instead of feeling frustrated, embarrassed or passing judgment on yourself, just try to remain objective and just take note. As different parts of your body open up, this can cause a re-adjustment or a shift to happen elsewhere in your body. Your body is used to functioning a certain way day in/day out so when you are conditioning a part of your body to do something different, become better aligned more balanced, it can then impact parts of your body that seem totally unrelated to you, but are completely connected. This may mean you will have the ability to do certain posture(s) better than before and can’t do another posture as well as you did yesterday for awhile, and that is OK!

You may have also injured or strained certain muscles in work or daily activities that can cause your body to shout or be reluctant to participate in certain postures. It is a process not an end result so just let it all unfold remembering to modify when needed. As you are beginning it is very difficult to notice everything that is going on with your body, over time as you learn the postures and use your breath you will begin to become more and more aware of your body and what it is telling you.

I am in tune with my body through every step of the practice. I am checking in with my body through the entire practice quickly evaluating how my muscles are doing…. Hamstrings tight, lower back is open, shoulders tight, spine is flexing well etc.

About 6 months ago, through my yoga practice, I became aware that I had limited flexibility in postures that caused me to bend deep from my hips or to balance on my sit bone. My lower lumbar was screaming at me weekly and I decided to look into it a bit more and found that my coccyx was tucked under significantly (90 degrees), the normal coccyx should be tucked under at 30 degrees. I was reminded of an injury I had when I was a kid when I got kicked really hard in the tailbone, man oh man it hurt, but through life I never challenged my body enough in areas that would cause me to notice the injury. I had seemingly unrelated symptoms throughout the years, but never really looked into the cause, I just took Tylenol or Advil every night before bed to dull the discomfort and thought nothing of it! (Stay tuned for a later blog)

Once I made the connection, I got consistent therapy work done, to unwind my coccyx. I then found my body shifting again. My balance which is usually the most stable and consistent came off in my practice, but I started noticing that my lower lumbar slowly stopped screaming and I was able to fold into postures unlike any other time. So as I was unlocking one part of my body, my body was adjusting in other areas.

It is interesting how your body needs a little time to readjust and then finds its way back to where it ought to be. I was back on track in my practice again within 5 – 7 days.

Another example of change in my postures is when I returned from a trip in August, I could not hold revolving crescent lunge with any balance. For a little over two weeks, I struggled to stay balanced in that posture. You will see this in my level II asana practice in my DVD :-). After those few short weeks of imbalance, my body opened up deeper than ever before … How Interesting!

So, cut yourself some slack in your practice and be aware of what is going on with your body but don’t judge! You are evolving in so many ways so just allow it to happen and try to stay true and consistent with a regular dose of practices and watch what unfolds!

I love this and I hope you do too!Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga Facebook Fan Page and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!
Be Blessed,
Theresa Zenner

Monday, February 8, 2010

Are you listening to your body and intuition?


In my DVD I talk about the synergy between Yoga and Natural Horsemanship. One of the synergies I have found is listening. Listening to your body and listening to your horse. I came off my horse last week and it was because I did not listen to her. I had been on/off her all day no problem which is very normal. However, when it was 4 pm, I was ready to mount and ride back home. Her mind was set on getting to the barn, time to eat! I knew the right thing was not to mount, but I was direct line… after all I needed to get her back home, fed and ready for riding in the early evening... I didn’t want to waste my time doing the right thing and get her mind back with me, because it would take too long…. Hmmmm. I mounted, rode for awhile toward home as she was head long with one thing on her mind, and BAM, a dog came chasing over a hill and she went straight up and in the opposite direction and let’s just say I dismounted from her high point in mid air right then and there. I should have LISTENED and MODIFIED accordingly and again I KNEW before I mounted it was not the savvy thing to do. But, I had a plan and taking the time it takes wasn’t in my plan on that particular day, in that particular moment…Hmmmm.

I was not hurt, but extremely sore and it caused me then to do the right thing and LISTEN to my BODY and take the time it took to get my full yoga practice back. So, this time I did listen. I waited 2 days to do a yoga practice and when I went to the mat, my right arm could not lift my body in high to low plank, so I aborted, I went back to the mat a day later and I could do it, but there was a lot of tension so I modified my practice to do only the postures that would not put more strain on my healing body and within 4 days I was in my full practice modifying where I needed and by day 5, I was executing my full practice, like I never was injured.

It is humbling to write that I did not follow my own prescription with my own horse. But, I am writing this because it brought home to me the reality of how commonplace it is for us to have an agenda with our practice or an activity with our horse and we push through the threshold which can cause serious injuries and confidence issues in our horse and us. I rode Kip that day to work, over lunch, a 1/2 mile to get mail, and then had the issue later in the day. My thought pattern was “Hey, she was great all day today, she will be fine.”

It is important that we remember to stay in the moment, listen to our horse, and/or our bodies on that day and in that moment not looking at what happened before or what we believe should happen. When you go to the mat, remember to listen to your body. What you did with excellence yesterday may not be the case today. You may notice shoulder pain, knee pain, back pain, when you notice it, modify and if needed come back to childs pose and just breathe and rejoin the practice when you are ready. Real inner strength is to set our agenda’s and goals aside and listen to our body, not push our body beyond its limits. It is not about meeting an end point, it is about where your body is at on that particular day, in that particular moment. Same goes for the horse, really listening to what your horse is telling you and what he needs from you in that moment, this goes a long way in building a relationship and preventing an injury to you or your horse as well as shaking your horse or your own confidence.

I write this as a reminder to all of us, to LISTEN and MODIFY accordingly.

Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Theresa Zenner

Saturday, January 30, 2010

Utilizing your Breath to Decrease Tension and Anxiety


You will hear me talk about the use of breath in my DVD’s, in my yoga class and in my horsemanship classes. There is a huge reason for this. I have experienced deep personal results by better utilizing my breath. It has been one of the most powerful ingredients to changing my levels of stress, anxiety, tension in my body, the way I interact and react in tense situations, my ability to stay present, confidence in riding, and the relationship with my horse. So, this will be one of many blogs on breath!

Yoga brought to me the ability to recognize my breath patterns and help me reformulate years of unconsciously holding my breath when I would feel anxious, stressed, fear etc. I did not even know that I was holding my breath until I was able to do two things. 1) Make using my breath a habit on the mat. Really drawing on my breath with each movement 2) Test myself and force the breath in real life, harmless, stress provoking situations such as driving in the car and thinking about the presentation I have to give that day to executives, an important interview or a conflict that stirred emotion in me. I would drive to work allowing myself to think about that presentation I had to deliver and notice what was happening with my breath. What I noticed was yes, I was holding my breath so I would exercise myself by beginning to think about the upcoming presentation, begin to feel the anxiety, notice I was holding my breath and just begin to deeply breath, using my Ujjayi Pranayama breath. This could take me 20 minutes at first.. by the way, I had a 45 minute drive to work J. I made this a practice day after day, for months until I found that I shifted my pattern of holding my breath to deeply breathing and it is interesting how “just breathing” has transformed the way I view and act in various stress provoking situations. The situations that truly caused me major stress a year ago, give me little worry today. When it does, I engage my breath. This absolutely transfers to building confidence under saddle as this becomes a habit for you. Notice over time, how your anxiety levels begin to decrease, you are able to stay more in the moment and you are able to be more of a partner with your horse.

There are different methods of breathing you can utilize, I utilize Ujjayi Pranayama breathing. Deeply Inhaling and Exhaling through your nostrils with a slight constriction in the back of your throat. It will sound like an ocean to you and it is audible breath. Practice better utilizing your breath religiously on the mat and begin to engage the breath in harmless stressful situations and just notice what happens. Make it a practice daily.

If you have one take away from getting to know me, breath is it!

Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Theresa Zenner

Friday, January 22, 2010

Where do I start?

This is my first blog on ZennerYoga and the purpose of the blogs will be informational. I want to share with you tips for success, answers to student questions, helping you along as we face challenges along our journey as well as share good news stories! The intent is to help lead you toward improved confidence, reduced anxiety and stress, learning how to let things “go”, staying in the moment, and really opening up our body and mind. As you see yourself evolve you should see that translate into your everyday life and also in your horsemanship journey: moving toward improved balance, lighter communication and improved confidence.

I received a question from a new student a few weeks ago that asked me, “As I watched the lesson on the poses, I realize I do not know most of them. I also realize I am not in quite good enough shape right now to do them all. Would you suggest I work on learning the poses or muddle through the workout and do the best I can?”

We all must begin somewhere! The reason I developed Level One Vinyasa Flow Yoga was for students to start! As Nike says “Just Do It”. Several of my students come to my class not knowing the postures and at an entry point can do some of the postures better than other postures and in some cases can’t do some of the postures at all. It takes time for your mind and body to open up so you need to allow yourself to start, allow yourself to learn, allow your body to feel awkward. It is all a part of the process! If you are in the same situation as this student, what I recommend is to take the first several weeks and physically do the instructional portion of the video only. Do the poses along with my student Judith as I instruct, they are postures only not the flow so it will not move as fast as the asana practice with me in a later chapter. Starting this way, will allow you to start absorbing the actual posture and better hear my words on alignment, also take the posture booklet to the mat with you. I designed the booklet so that you can take it to the mat and help you visualize the postures in a still photo rather than on video. I would do the instructional portion of the video 2 or 3x/week and additionally, yes Additionally, at least 2x/week find yourself a comfortable seated position and view only the asana practice with me. I want you to breathe with me using your Ujjayi Pranayama breath, concentrate only on your breath and imagine yourself performing the postures rather than me. When you feel you are ready begin doing the practice yourself, just start! Always remember to listen to your body and take shorter stances if needed, don’t go as deep into a posture and always feel free to take child's pose, reconnect with your breath, and rejoin the practice when you are ready.
This is what that same student wrote to me yesterday!

“I have the postures figured out and can hold that downdog for as long as you.....some of the time. It is still hard for me to breath right and to move from pose to pose with any kind of grace. It is tough to go to the low plank. My arms are not quite strong enough yet.
Thanks for a good DVD.”

Remember this is a process… your journey… take the time it takes!

Let me know how you are coming along in your practice and what you are noticing in your everyday life and horsemanship. Join ZennerYoga Facebook group and post your progress or write me with questions at This will help me help you and others at the same time!

Be Blessed,

Theresa Zenner