yoga with kathy

All practitioners of yoga are welcome here.
If you are a student or a teacher of yoga, you are welcome here.
If you have never practiced yoga, and you would like to try, you are welcome here.
If you are looking for community, you are welcome here.
If you are seeking privacy in your practice, you are welcome here.
If you are injured and rehabing an injury, you are welcome here.
If you are in the best physical shape of your life, you are welcome here.
If you are 70 or 20, if you can stand on your head, or you can barely stand…you are welcome here!


schedule + fees




All public classes are mixed level with props and modifications offered to accommodate different levels of practice and body considerations. Hands on adjustments are offered at the comfort level of the individual students.

All classes are presented in a "learner centered"  method with total focus on the student for alighnment, progression of practice, safety and self-understanding.

9:00am - 10:30am  - MULTI-LEVEL YOGA

9:00am - 10:30am  - MULTI-LEVEL YOGA

8:30am - 10:00am  - MULTI-LEVEL YOGA

*All beginner education, therapeutic practice for injury rehabilitation, or special circumstances are offered at a private or semi-private level for full individual evaluation and focused learning. See below...


First Colony Clubhouse
125 P
asbehegh drive
Williamsburg, VA 23185



Drop-In  -  $17
10 Class Pass (expires in 3 months)  -  $150
30 Class Pass  -  $360

Semi-private - $35/person or 10 for $300

Private - $65/person or 10 for $600

Student, Military, Seniors:
Drop-In  -  $14
10 Class Pass (expires in 3 months)  -  $130




Held in Kathy's private studio upon consultation. Contact her for more information!


Private Lessons

Enhance your practice and transform your physical, mental and emotional well being with private yoga instruction. 
Private practice is an opportunity to develop a strong foundation in technique, and improve strength, conditioning and flexibility.


• Best for beginners or those with injuries and special circumstances
* Practice proper techniques and alignment
• Learn asanas at your own pace
• Master an inversion or challenging pose
• Address specific training or injury recovery needs
• Try something new, or discover meditation

Contact Kathy to discuss a program to meet your personal goals and expectations.

Studio Etiquette

These suggestions for your visit will help you feel comfortable when entering the studio setting. They are based on creating a conscious experience and in some cases yogic tradition.

Practice May Be Strenuous

Hatha Yoga (forceful yoga) like all forms of yoga, is considered a practice that develops over time. Pay attention to your fatigue level and nutrition before you arrive.

What to Bring

Although there are a limited number of mats available, many people chose to bring their own mat, a hand towel and a bottle of water for after practice.

Arrive On Time

Please try to arrive on time to set up your practice area. If you do arrive as the teacher is setting the intention, kindly wait until this is finished and the teacher invites you to take a place.

Remove Your Shoes Before Entering the Studio

Not only is this practical for keeping the studio floors clean for bare feet, in the yogic tradition taking your shoes off before entering a room where any practices are offered is rich in history and tradition.

Turn Off Your Cell Phone

Make a habit of silencing your phone as soon as you get to the yoga studio. This is time to focus on you and your practice.

Chanting Om

Classes are opened and/or closed by the students and teachers chanting "Om." Coming from ancient yoga tradition, it is both a sound and a symbol rich in meaning and depth. Om is pronounced as 4 syllables, Ah-Oo-Um-Silence. You are free to chant or just listen.

Yoga Props

Straps, blocks, blankets and bolsters are aids for exploring poses. Their use does not reflect a level of practice but a simple requirement for space.


Or "corpse pose" is a final relaxation pose and is an important part of your practice. It is a time not only of rest, but also a time when your nervous system has a chance to integrate what it has learned. If you must leave class early, tell the teacher in advance and take a short Savasana before you go.


Practice is often ended by the teacher saying "Namaste." A sign of respect acknowledging that we are all connected, Namaste means "the divine in me, sees and honors the divine in you." The students may return the teacher's sentiment by responding "Namaste."