1. YogaGloMonthly Fee: $18
Try for Free: 15 days
YogaGlo offers over 1000 yoga classes that are taped live at the company's Santa Monica yoga studio and new classes are added all the time. The big draw here is the excellent teachers on the roster, including several mainstays of the workshop/festival circuit. You can check out classes from Elena Brower, Kathryn Budig, Noah Maze, Christina Sell, and Seane Corn, among many others. They also have the classes organized by duration, style, and level to help you find the perfect fit. It's the next best thing to taking a live class.
2. YogaVibesMonthly Fee: $20
Try for Free: 15 days
Yogavibes online yoga videos are filmed in real yoga studios and offer a variety of vinyasa-style classes from renowned teachers like Ana Forrest, Dana Flynn, Faith Hunter, and Sadie Nardini, plus a full primary Ashtanga session with Kino MacGregor. By partnering with Exhale yoga studio and the Wanderlust Festival, YogaVibes keeps their content fresh and timely. You can choose classes based on their style, length, difficulty, anatomical focus, or teacher.
Along the same lines as YogaGlo, Yogis Anonymous has a studio in Santa Monica where they video classes, which are both streamed live and recorded, leading to a deep archive of over 1000 classes from which to choose. You can pick classes based on their lengths (30-90 minutes, with some shorter tutorials), level, or teacher. You'll definitely find some names you recognize from the LA yoga scene on the roster as regular teachers, as well as a few workshops by prominent visiting teachers.
In addition to option to pay a monthly subscription fee of $19.95 for unlimited streaming classes, Yoga Download also allows you to purchase classes individually. Prices vary depending on whether you choose to stream the video (view it once on the Yoga Download site) or download it to your computer so you can watch it any number of times. Some videos are produced by Yoga Download and some are offered through partnerships with individual teachers. In addition to the videos, there are also a number of audio-only options if you prefer that format. Ambient and new age music downloads are also available on this site.
5. Dirty YogaMonthly Fee: $20
Try for a Week: $10
Dirty Yoga offers online classes that vary in length from five to forty minutes. The sessions, which are updated weekly, are all taught by co-founder Jess Gronholm, the former yoga director at Crunch Gyms. Based on the idea that more people would do yoga if it was more convenient and less touchy-feely, Dirty Yoga's signature style is simple and direct.
6. Gaiam TVMonthly Fee: $9.95
Try for Free: 10 days
Gaiam TV is an online repository for Gaiam's extensive catalog of videos, which include their yoga practice series, as well as videos about pilates, fitness, wellness, and spirituality, among other topics. If you need to have access to every Rodney Yee video ever made, this is the place for you.
7. UdemyFees: Vary
Udemy is a site that offers video courses in a variety of subjects, including yoga. Some of their most popular yoga offerings are multi-session courses by popular teachers like Sadie Nardini and Kino MacGregor ($25-$60).
Extensive selection of yoga videos filmed in studios around the country like Laughing Lotus in New York City and 8 Limbs in Seattle. Featured teachers include Kundalini specialist Kia Miller, Shiva Rea, Jivamukti's Sharon Gannon, and Eoin Finn. My Yoga Online also offers an extensive library of free video instruction for individual poses.
9. Yoga TodayMonthly Fee: $9.95
Free weekly classes
Yoga Today has over 200 hour-long classes on offer, which you can stream as part of your $9.95 monthly fee. There is an additional fee of $2.99 per class if you want to download the videos. You can also choose a free membership, which allows you to watch a free class each week and download videos for $3.99 each. All videos are created exclusively for Yoga Today, using their own instructors.
YouTube is the place to find the latest viral yoga humor videos, but there are also a ton of yoga practice videos available. The difficulty lies in identifying the credible videos from the masses on offer. Err on the side of caution by sticking to big name teachers, many of whom have dedicated YouTube channels. Sadie Nardini and Tara Stiles were two of the earliest to embrace this format. Yoga Journal's channel is also a reliable source.