james flick
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Membre des de: ds. nov. 27, 2021 6:13 pm

ds. nov. 27, 2021 6:16 pm

So now we find ourselves in a situation that no one could have foreseen only a few months ago! For the time being, yoga studios are closed. Retreats are sometimes canceled interesting blog post.

It's scary and chaotic, but mindfulness practices like meditation, journaling, and yoga may help.

Right now, we're all in severe need of it. So there's a lot to consider.

So, if you can't teach in the vehicle right now, this may be the push you need to start teaching yoga online, and in this episode, I'll share some of my favorite tips and tools to get you started.

I'll break it down into ten simple steps for you. But first, you must take 10 degrees to make a more significant impact and give digital assistance to your students.

1st, decide on a class format.

Choose whether to teach a large class or one-on-one instruction to a single individual.

You may either provide a class that is open to all of your students or give a course that is just available to your students. The good thing is that, unlike in a small yoga studio, you have unlimited space, so you can get as many people as possible to attend your class.

You might also offer 1-on-1 pupils live online sessions in which you only instruct them. If they have a network or a phone with a camera, you can see them and chat with them face to face.

#2 Determine whether or not you want to get paid.
You have three options here:

#1 Make your class available for free.

#2 Submit a donation request

#3 Charge your students a fee for the class.

The simplest option is to give the lesson out for free since you won't have to worry about getting paid or ensuring that only paying students have access to your live session.

However, you must earn money. You won't be able to pay your rent if you start giving away all of your online courses for free while your studio is closed and you aren't generating any money from your regular sessions.

The second option is to make a donation request. It's also easy to put together. Paypal is a good option for this. Me. Create a PayPal account with me, and you'll get a URL that you can share with your students, allowing them to input whatever amount they like.

Offering a donation-based class is a terrific choice if you have a strong community and your students are invested in your studio and want to support you.

Option #3 is to have your students pay for the session. You may put this up using a tool like www.namastream.com. It's a bit more challenging if you want to utilize an accessible technology like Facebook Live since you'll need to work out how to guarantee that only students who have paid make their way to your live broadcast.

If it's only a one-time lesson, create a private Facebook Group and invite individuals after they've paid. You may then go live in the group at the selected time and date, and the replay will be accessible to all group members immediately.

You might also charge a monthly membership fee, such as $20 for a weekly live class, including all replays. Then you conduct all of your live broadcasting for the whole month in that group.

You have some options for remuneration. For example, if you're using WordPress, you can use the free Event Calendar plugin to schedule events and sell tickets, or you may set up a store using WooCommerce and Stripe, as well as PayPal payments.

Stripe is an entirely free service that allows you to accept credit card payments. You may create a shop or add a PayPal key to your Squarespace or Wix website to receive payments.

You may utilize your booking platform, such as Acuity or Calendly, to sell private classes and get money via them.

Both Acuity and Calendly are Zoom integrations that are easy to use and handle a wide range of events.

You can connect your booking calendar to your available hours on your website, allowing your students to book their slots, pay, and get a confirmation with all of the information they need without contacting you.

#3 Select a streaming service.
For coaching conversations and Q&A sessions, I like Zoom, and I also recommend it for private online lessons.

Create live classes quickly and easily, then provide the URL to your students. The primary account, which costs $15 a month, can hold up to 100 students at once. Your sessions are also automatically recorded.

For a free live online lesson, you may use Facebook Live or YouTube Live. It's free to go live on Facebook, and it's easy to do so. You may restrict who can see your lesson by going live in a private Facebook Group. Only members of that group will be able to see it. However, your students must be on Facebook, and if a significant number of them aren't, this may be a problem.

Another option is to use YouTube Live. You'll need a YouTube channel to go live on YouTube, as well as the ability to activate your YouTube channel for going live, which may take up to 24 hours, so plan. Furthermore, you may restrict access by using an unlisted movie that can only be seen by people who know the URL.

FitGrid, which combines Zoom with MindBoNamastetreamyard, which lets you concurrently stream to Facebook and YouTube, are among the premium platforms accessible.

I'd utilize Zoom for individual online sessions and Facebook or YouTube for group classes, depending on your pupils' social media platform.
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Membre des de: dj. des. 09, 2021 5:56 pm

dv. des. 24, 2021 4:22 pm