Jennifer Reeve

Evergreen, Colorado

When did you take your first Qoya class?

Qoya found me at a time in my life when I needed to focus on healing. I will never forget all the feelings I experienced in my first Qoya class, and believe me, it was a whole range. But the bottom line is that when I danced Qoya, it was the first time I felt truly and wholly free. All of the outer layers peeled away and I got a glimpse of the Divine me.

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Shanna Tabatcher

Denver, Colorado

What does it mean for you to teach Qoya?

Put your fears and hesitations aside and just do it. Qoya is an opportunity to reconnect with yourself and other women in a powerful way. Women who attend my class for the first time are usually nervous and unsure of what to expect, but it doesn't take long for them to feel comfortable in their body and allow their body to lead the way. At the end of class, they tell me they have never felt so empowered and free. Qoya holds the space for you to find your own way back to yourself.

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Sydney Zwicker

Denver, Colorado + Worldwide

What does it mean for you to teach Qoya?

Being a Qoya teacher is an honor and sharing Qoya with other women is a blessing I am so grateful for. It means showing up, in a community of women who are present and intentional. I am speechless, time and time again, as I meet other Qoya teachers and Qoya dancers, by their courage and willingness to do the work and share their experience. The Community is the foundation of the sacredness of Qoya.

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