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All forms of slacklining are activities with a danger of personal injury or death. Participants in these activities should be aware of and accept these risks, and be responsible for their own actions. These guidelines and the information presented in this site are believed to be accurate at the time of writing. No responsibility can be accepted for any loss of benefit or entitlement arising through the use of these guidelines – as they are not intended to be definitive.

These compilations of slacklining and slackline yoga skills and practice are known as ‘best practice’ opinion within the YogaSlackers community. They are however not intended to be the only source of information for those wishing to pursue the practice. Prior and competent knowledge must be sought and applied. Following these guidelines does not give you the legal right to slackline in any given area. Permission from the landowner must be granted and local laws may apply.

Whilst every attempt is made to ensure that the information provided here is correct and safe, it is never a substitute for good judgement. Always check information with other sources and your own judgment. By using the provided information, the user hereby releases the authors and providers of said information from any liability for any injury, including death, that might result.

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Slackline Yoga has no originator, no owner, no patent. It is the practice of finding yoga in your slacklining. We happened to stumble onto this path in a similar way to many (probably you, too) through serendipitous acts. We were yogis who started slacklining. Given that our bodies, breath, and mind were already tuned into the physical practice of yoga, we naturally started practicing yoga asanas (poses) on the line.

Soon after we stepped onto the line for the first time, we understood the innate power of this flat webbing at helping us achieve the same state of consciousness that we strive to attain while practicing yoga and meditation. The vigorous shaking of our first attempt to slack made our mind lose track of anything else around us. All that was present was our breath, our body, and the line. For that quarter of a second when we found balance for the first time, we experienced a deep sense of stillness. We reached a state of calmness that we had only ever experienced after long yoga and meditation practices. But through slacklining, we accessed that state instantly. Slacklining provided us with a tool to access that space with little effort – without even trying to reach it – a space that although was always present, in us, seemed hard to reach or often completely unavailable until now. The line became a mirror; a reflector of our state of consciousness. It became a tool that connected our body, breath, and our state of mind to that place of inner stillness.

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YogaSlackers: Slackline 101

Slackline Yoga has no originator, no owner, no patent. It is the practice of finding yoga in your slacklining. We happened to stumble onto this path in a similar way to many (probably you, too) through serendipitous acts. We were yogis who started slacklining. Given that our bodies, breath, and mind were already tuned into the physical practice of yoga, we naturally started practicing yoga asanas (poses) on the line.

Soon after we stepped onto the line for the first time, we understood the innate power of this flat webbing at helping us achieve the same state of consciousness that we strive to attain while practicing yoga and meditation. The vigorous shaking of our first attempt to slack made our mind lose track of anything else around us. All that was present was our breath, our body, and the line. For that quarter of a second when we found balance for the first time, we experienced a deep sense of stillness. We reached a state of calmness that we had only ever experienced after long yoga and meditation practices. But through slacklining, we accessed that state instantly. Slacklining provided us with a tool to access that space with little effort – without even trying to reach it – a space that although was always present, in us, seemed hard to reach or often completely unavailable until now. The line became a mirror; a reflector of our state of consciousness. It became a tool that connected our body, breath, and our state of mind to that place of inner stillness.

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YogaSlackers: Slackline 101

Slackline Yoga has no originator, no owner, no patent. It is the practice of finding yoga in your slacklining. We happened to stumble onto this path in a similar way to many (probably you, too) through serendipitous acts. We were yogis who started slacklining. Given that our bodies, breath, and mind were already tuned into the physical practice of yoga, we naturally started practicing yoga asanas (poses) on the line.

Soon after we stepped onto the line for the first time, we understood the innate power of this flat webbing at helping us achieve the same state of consciousness that we strive to attain while practicing yoga and meditation. The vigorous shaking of our first attempt to slack made our mind lose track of anything else around us. All that was present was our breath, our body, and the line. For that quarter of a second when we found balance for the first time, we experienced a deep sense of stillness. We reached a state of calmness that we had only ever experienced after long yoga and meditation practices. But through slacklining, we accessed that state instantly. Slacklining provided us with a tool to access that space with little effort – without even trying to reach it – a space that although was always present, in us, seemed hard to reach or often completely unavailable until now. The line became a mirror; a reflector of our state of consciousness. It became a tool that connected our body, breath, and our state of mind to that place of inner stillness.
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