With Jo Jackson

Come home to
your body


I practice yoga to live deeply each moment of my life. I teach yoga in the hopes that you may do the same.


81 Rue du Château du Roi,
46000 Cahors FRANCE


Sangha Yoga (Eng)

Saturdays 09h00-10h00

The word “Sangha” is a Sanskrit term that means “community”. Nowadays it is commonly used to refer to the Buddhist community as a whole. Through this weekly class, I hope to foster a peer network and create a space in which we can care for our nervous systems through mindful breathwork and movement. To turn inwards and nurture a better connection with self is to also turn outwards and experience our deep connection with others and our planet.

Community Yoga (Fr)

One Sunday per month 09h30-11h00

Join this gathering to make new connections, and learn about,  discuss and practice yoga as an act of community care.

Each month, we nominate a charity or community cause to raise funds for. This is the only monetary contribution we ask for.

An hour long practice will be followed by a 30 min workshop.


“[Post-lineage yoga] rejects the idea that any individual yogic text or modern alignment paradigm can hold complete universal truth, and rejects unquestioning allegiance to a single deity in the form of a living or historical figure. It rejects the common practice of attributing any harm caused within the practice to defects in the practitioner, and seeks to re-situate the practice in community, and socio-political contexts. Post-lineage yoga is a re-evaluation of the authority to determine practice, and a privileging of peer networks over pedagogical hierarchies, or saṃghas (communities) over guru-śiṣya (teacher-adept) relationships.” – Theodora Wildcroft

I’m committed to the life-long work of actively enabling and nurturing diversity.

Having injured my hips, I’m all too aware that not all bodies can do the same things. That’s why I strive to provide adaptable classes.

It doesn’t matter what your practice looks like. What matters is how it feels.


Yoga is a journey from fear to faith.

Prasad Rangnekar