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No Regrets Farm's Goat Yoga class is exactly what it sounds like. Lainey Morse, the creator of the class, holds yoga classes in the back field of her farm, and allows goats to roam around the praciticing yogis.
"My goats are just very peaceful animals and everyone that comes over leaves stress-free and happy," she told Modern Farmer. "When they chew their cud it's almost like they go into a meditative state, and it's very soothing to watch. It's perfect to combine with yoga."
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Dee Dussault believes combining marijuana with yoga practice helps improve "relaxation, pain relief, well being, community and the cultivation of inner peace," according to the Ganja Yoga Meetup page.
Dussault has been teaching "Ganja Yoga" classes in San Francisco since 2009.
"Less physically intense than most yoga, Ganja Yoga is high-quality instruction based on mindfulness and good alignment for injury prevention, designed for any body," Dussault says on the page.
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Just as the name suggests, acro-yoga combines acrobatics and yoga.
According to AcroYoga International, "the experience of taking flight with AcroYoga instantly dissolves fears and invites practitioners to tap into new and infinite possibilities of communication, trust and union."
(And yes, you can even do it nine-months pregnant!)
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It may seem like an unusual pairing, but yoga and beer can go hand-in-hand (or knee-to-nose), as seen by the number of yoga classes popping up that incorporate sips of suds between poses.
The idea may have started in Germany. "The joy of drinking beer and the mindfulness of yoga compliment each other," says the website of BierYoga, founded by two certified yoga instructors and beer lovers. "Both are centuries-old therapies for body, mind and soul."
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If you'd rather be in the ocean than a yoga studio, paddleboard yoga may just be the practice for you.
"Nature is a great teacher for life, especially on the water," Jill Wheeler, whose Wellfit Institute offers a weekly class in Naples, Florida, tells PEOPLE. "You never know what conditions you will encounter each class, so it keeps you on your toes."
But be warned: you may fall into the water (a lot)!
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The L.A.-based "Namasdrake" class offers yoga sessions set to Drake music, perfect for anyone who loves warrior poses just as much as Canadian rappers.
DJ and yoga teacher Paul Schneider told the Los Angeles Times that Drake's music is actually the perfect complement to yoga instruction.
"He's so sensitive, but at the same time has these really hard hip-hop songs — it's like the yin and yang of yoga," he said.
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Lindsay Istace created Rage Yoga after going through a painful breakup. She used yoga practice to help get her through, and found that she felt better when she swore and shouted while holding poses.
Now, Istace teaches a "Rage Yoga" class twice a week at a local pub.
"For the most part, it is just like any other yoga class except with more obsceneties and joking around," she tells PEOPLE.
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