CLASS PRICING

Below are the cash/check prices available in studio only. All online purchases include a 3% convenience fee surcharge. 
Drop-in class $16
5 class pass $70
10 class pass $130
20 class pass $240

New Student Special - 1 class for $10, 5 classes for $50 or 10 classes for $100.  One time only, no other discounts apply

Our class cards never expire and can be used for any weekly class. They are non transferrable.
We do offer a 10% discount for Military, Students and Norman Bird Sanctuary Members on our 5, 10, and 20 class passes.  Discount does not apply to drop-in classes, new student cards, unlimited pass, gift certificates or specials.


These passes do have expiration dates:
Monthly Unlimited Yoga Class Pass - $145
Pay once but come as often as you like for any 30 Day period. No other discounts apply for the unlimited card.
Beach Yoga 5 Class Pass - $50
Good towards any beach yoga class (not studio classes) and expires when the Beach Yoga classes end..

Visa, Master Card, Discover, cash and checks are accepted at the studio. Or you can purchase in our Online Store.

*Note - a  3% convenience fee will be added to all credit card transactions in studio & online.


Our Refund Policy
 

With the exception of extenuating medical or family circumstances, refunds are limited to studio credit. A $10 processing fee is retained for all refunds.


Preregistration is requested for Innerlight workshops - To register send check payable to Innerlight to:
Innerlight, 850 Aquidneck Avenue, Middletown, RI 02842.
You may also register online or at the studio.


A word about our donation only Meditation class... 
Dana

"If beings knew, as I know, the results of giving and sharing, they would not eat without having given, nor would the stain of selfishness overcome their minds. Even if it were their last bite, their last mouthful, they would not eat without having shared, if there were someone to receive their gift."   -Itivuttaka 26

The word Dana refers to an unconditional or unattached giving — generosity. It is dependent not on the amount given but rather on the attitude with which it is given. In this type of giving there is a letting go. So, at its most basic level, dana is the act of giving purely out of compassion or good will, or the desire for someone else's well-being. Through dana, we cultivate a generous spirit. And the result of a generous spirit is that the more we give, the wealthier (in the broadest sense of the word) we become.

Historically this concept was advocated by the Buddha. Buddhist monks always established themselves near a town and freely taught the dharma to the people of that town. The people then "repaid" the monks with food and other items they might need. In this sharing we find the interconnectedness of life. This tradition continues not only in Asia, but also in the US and Europe where dharma teachers still depend on their students' generosity.