One event on December 4, 2023 at 10:00 am
Please join us in OMAH’s Franklin Carmichael Gallery for a one-hour gentle flow yoga session with Sunrise Studio owner Rosanna Shillolo. These past two years have been trying to say the least. Many of us have experienced change, suffered loss, and hopefully felt moments of joy in between. These yoga sessions are designed to promote hope and healing through movement and postures. These sessions are offered within the current exhibition Dying Matters: Expressions of Growth Through Grief (April 22-July 16), a partnership exhibition between Hospice Orillia and OMAH.
This is an adult program for all yoga skill levels. Please bring your own yoga mat and water bottle.
Members $20/General $22 (plus HST) for each workshop.
Please register by Tuesday May 3
Please register by Tuesday May 24
After studying Psychology at the University of Guelph, Rosanna decided to combine her passion for health and fitness with helping others achieve wellness. In 2001 she became a certified Personal Trainer and Nutrition and Wellness Counselor. It wasn’t until she started raising a family that she discovered her love of yoga to help her find balance. In 2008 Rosanna graduated from the Georgian College Yoga Teacher Training Program.
In 2011, Rosanna opened Sunrise Yoga Studio where she currently teaches classes as well as trains and counsels clients. The studio name is inspired by the stunning sunrises on Lake Couchiching. To satisfy her desire to continually evolve and learn, Roseanna recently earned a Precision Nutrition certification to better serve and educate clients.
Rosanna feels fortunate to greet each day with a beautiful sunrise. Aside from the spectacular beauty, she feels that a sunrise holds significant meaning by offering us all a fresh start to each day. No matter our past experiences, today is always full of potential.
Hospice Orillia is a local support program that offers practical, emotional, and spiritual support to those in our community coping with advanced illness, death, and bereavement. One of its goals is to normalize death in a death-phobic society.