At the Lifeologie Institute School for Psychotherapeutic Yoga (LISPY), we offer a dual track training program which merges eastern philosophies and traditions of yoga with western brain science.
LISPY’s 200 RYT PY program in psychotherapeutic yoga training is offered for licensed or pre-licensed mental health clinicians and yoga therapists, who are interested in unique field of psychotherapeutic yoga.
The LISPY School’s 200-hour RYT PY program focuses on the unique field of psychotherapeutic yoga – yoga for your brain.
This yoga training integrates western medicine knowledge with traditional yogic techniques, to give mental health clinicians a next-level skillset for addressing various mental and emotional concerns.
LISPY’s PY programming explores the use of yoga and yogic principles in supporting individuals dealing with addiction, substance abuse, ADHD, anger management, anxiety, self-harm, depression, eating disorders, grief, insomnia, PTSD, trauma recovery, stress management, and other mental health concerns.
For aspiring fitness yoga teachers, LISPY offers YogaZama at The LISPY School — our 200 RYT for strong bodies & strong minds.
Based on our psychotherapeutic yoga curriculum at The LISPY School, YogaZama steeps neurobiology and psychology into traditional yoga teacher training — with instruction in asana, pranayama, Ayurveda, mudras and more.
In addition to learning the necessary yoga foundations to be a successful instructor, YogaZama students will also explore:
- Biomechanics of Movement and Physiology
- Mantra Mindfulness and Meditation
- Psychopathology and Yoga
In addition to our yoga teacher training programs, LISPY offers events and trainings which focus on the unique field of psychotherapeutic yoga – yoga for your brain.
The LISPY School is a Yoga Alliance registered yoga school (RYS 200 hour).
The yoga therapy components of LISPY’s psychotherapeutic yoga training are not derived from our RYS status with Yoga Alliance.
Note: LISPY’s psychotherapeutic yoga training and YogaZama teacher training do not qualify graduates to diagnose or treat mental illness, nor practice as a licensed mental health professional.