Due to COVID-19 class cancelled until further notice 

Are you  recovering from injury or surgery and your doctor has said it is ok to exercise?

Essentrics can be ideal for rehabilitation after, or while doing PT.  Essentrics can be perfect for people of any age who are sedentary because of their job. Essentrics will give their body the strength, flexibility, endurance, mobility, balance, coordination so they will be safer from injury when doing activities on weekends.  Essentrics is great for people who are middle aged and starting to notice their body decline.  Essentrics can help them regain what they have lost.  Essentrics is great for people who want to slenderize and need to understand the movements that will tone and tighten up their waists, butt, thighs, upper arms.  Essentrics is great for healthy seniors who want to stay vital in both mind and body.  Essentrics moves can be gentle or challenging so each individual can tailor the class toward their objective.  Even an athlete can benefit from Essentrics.


Miranda Esmonde-White, former dancer for the Canadian Royal Ballet, created the Classical Stretch TV series for Public TV over 18 years ago. The series has been helping people of all ages and fitness levels rebalance their bodies, increase mobility and keep joints healthy and pain-free. Renamed Essentrics is a full-body workout with dynamic strengthening and stretching exercises to release tension, improve posture, slenderize and gradually unlock the entire body.

Leah Becker, Certified Level 3 Essentrics Instructor More info at

Testimonial: "One of the most damaging consequences of chronic pain, whatever its origin, is the tendency to stop moving. The program offered in Forever Painless, (Miranda's 2nd book) is a deceptively simple exercise technique that can gently interrupt and reverse the cycle of pain and physical deterioration. It leaves no stone unturned as every part of the body gets attention, and restores harmony as it brings the body back in tune with itself. We are fortunate to have this treasure, and it is up to each of us to make use of it.”

Helene M. Langevin, MD, Director of the Osher Center for Integrative Medicine at Harvard Medical School and Brigham and Women's Hospital