All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
· Reviewed May 21, 2018
· Reviewed April 26, 2018
· Reviewed February 16, 2018
What You'll Get
Holding a yoga pose builds strength, discipline, and immunity to motion-sensor devices. Improve your stillability with today's Groupon: for $25, you get a 10-class punch card at Hot Box Yoga in Hayward (a $120 value).
Hot Box Yoga's panoply of classes encourages yogis of all experience levels to flex and bend within the studio's 4,400 square feet of stretching space. Supportive instructors coach students through a bevy of yoga styles including physically demanding Ashtanga and classic Hatha, helping them find peace and build strength. Hot-yoga sessions usher toxins out of the body by harnessing the flexibility-boosting powers of heat. Those germinating tiny humans can build strength, flexibility, and bottle-juggling skills through gentle prenatal yoga classes, and Hot Box Yoga also hosts mind- and soul-soothing meditation classes, presented by the Dzalandhara Buddhist Center, to eschew invasive cranial woodpeckers.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jul 7, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Must activate classes by 7/06/11, classes expire 60 days from activation date. Subject to availability. Punch card is non-transferable. Not valid with other offers. May redeem across visits. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Hot Box Yoga
Hot Box Yoga's cadre of yogis, some of whom have earned their 200-hour certification or spent time learning the art in Asia, helps students foster emotional poise and physical strength. Instructors guide their charges through a schedule packed with yoga styles, including core-forging Ashtanga and time-tested Hatha. Within the studio's 2,200 square feet of stretching space, hot yoga sessions usher toxins out of the body by harnessing the flexibility-boosting powers of warmth in the sun-soaked studio, while restorative yoga uses props to help students hold poses longer, opening the body with passive stretching.