It’s best to clean your yoga mat at least once a week to prevent staining and buildup. Use water and gentle cleansers like lemon juice or dish soap, but avoid abrasive sponges. Wipe down excess moisture and let your mat dry away from direct sunlight or high temperatures, which can accelerate the breakdown of natural materials like rubber. When in doubt, check your mat manufacturer’s care guidelines.

In the first tutorial we learn to unplug our nervous systems from the global economy, to protect ourselves from social media corporations and digital technology like smartphones, and to establishing new connections with people and other things in the world. In the second, we learn about the threat of passive authoritarianism (way capitalism has implanted in each of us a desire to be ruled) and how to rebel from the inside out. In the final tutorial in the first series we break down the wall of distrust that debt of everything has built inside of (and between) us, and which it has made us pay for!  


A yoga mat's material affects its stickiness, durability, comfort, texture, and whether or not it’s environmentally friendly. PVC is cheaper and more durable but may be exposed to toxins during manufacturing and be less beneficial for the environment. Eco-friendly materials tend to be more expensive and degrade more quickly but are both free of toxins and more sustainable.
Instructor Amira Freidson told us that a standard-size yoga mat is 68 inches long — just long enough for someone who’s five-foot-eight. To make sure you’re not too cramped during practice, check to see if your whole body fits on the mat while lying down with your face towards the ceiling. While there are no benefits to using a too-small mat, extra-large mats may be good for working on your flexibility: Instructor Giovanna Abraham says, “For more experienced yogis who have been practicing for 2-5 years, a longer mat would definitely be helpful — for instance, in giving them greater space to extend deeper into their poses.”
Crank Up Core Strength: an athletic, dynamic routine with some arm balances that will tire you out. I think it’s best suited for someone who is already in good shape but is trying out yoga for the first time. The flow requires two blocks, which can stabilize you in poses when one hand is on the ground or help improve overall alignment. Until I got a great set of cork blocks, I used big, heavy books instead.
What to Look for in Yoga Clothes: In the last decade yoga has taken over, and with it a large number of clothing and activewear brands who have found their niche in outfitting yogis of all different styles, shapes, and sizes. This is the reason we have decided to curate the best of those yoga apparel brands on one website. Now you can purchase your favorite strappy Onzie bras in that cool new print and those new Teeki Hot Pants you've had your eye on, all in one place. Both yoga apparel brands have some of the best yoga pants you will ever put on!  From the Vinyasa addict to the slow and steady Hatha practitioner, our yoga clothing and activewear brands will take you through your practice with fashion and function designed specifically for your style of practice. We take our yoga clothing and activewear seriously and don't carry brands that we wouldn't stand behind. Yogis who prefer more yang in their practice will find that supplex fabrics wick sweat away and stay in place as they flow throughout their practice. Hot Yogis who turn up the tapas will want ultra breathable fabrics that dry quickly like Recycled PET and Lyrca. 
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