33 Yoga Wheel Exercises To Try Today: Increase Strength, Balance & Flexibility

Let's cut to the chase.

You've got yourself a yoga wheel, and now you're wondering what to do with it.

You've probably seen people using the yoga wheel to stretch, relieve their back pain, and even strengthen their core.

But the truth is that most of us don't go further a simple spinal massage (which feels great, I admit), after which the new yoga prop proudly collects dust in the corner.

So if you're getting a tad bored with massaging your back and you're out of ideas on how else to use a yoga wheel, get excited!

This ultimate yoga wheel pose guide includes a whopping 33 postures with a yoga wheel to build strength, improve balance, and increase flexibility. Plus, it's perfect for beginners and experienced yogis alike.

Thinking of buying a yoga wheel? Don't get one without reading this ultimate guide to choosing a yoga wheel. Learn the top 5 features you need to look for in yoga wheels, what size of the yoga wheel you need, and check the best yoga wheels in 2020 based on buyers' reviews.

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Yoga Wheel Poses For Strength

"I got myself a yoga wheel to build strength." - Said. No One. EVER.

Let's be real here.

Most of us probably bought a yoga wheel to release back tension, increase spine mobility, and nail King Pigeon Pose - Kapotasana. (Because how cool is it to be able to backbend like that?)

And there's nothing wrong with it, really. That's why the yoga wheel was invented in the first place.

But here's the deal.

In the pursuit of impressive backbends, we tend to forget that there's one more essential ingredient for gaining flexibility.

Hint: it's not muscle length.

It's muscle strength.

And here's where the yoga wheel truly shines.

Just beyond the common yoga wheel uses (think spine rolling and backbending), there's a whole strength-building potential that we hardly notice.

Strength Plus Length Equals Love

Free yoga wheel pose guides that come with this yoga prop will often show you how to stretch with a yoga wheel yet fail to include strength-building yoga wheel exercises.

And what a shame...

So today, I suggest that we start exploring yoga wheel uses from the most unconventional one - strength-building.

Just to be clear here...

Yoga wheel exercises for strength don't have to be crazy complicated. I once read a person recommending doing squats on the yoga wheel.

Yes, really.

Apparently, it helps you utilize the core and develop stability muscles.

You can, of course, do what you want, but my advice would be to listen to your sane mind and don't do it. There are much better ways and safer ways to use a yoga wheel to build core and improve stability.

Try these yoga wheel exercises below.

 

Overhead Triceps Extension

Overhead triceps Animation

Targets: the back of the arms

How-To:

  • Start in a comfortable seated position. I personally love combining this move with Toes Pose to get the additional stretch in the feet and calves.
  • Grab your yoga wheel and hold it behind your head with your elbows pointing up.
  • Breathe out as you lift your yoga wheel until the arms are fully extended. Breathe in and lower the yoga wheel down.

How Long:

  • Aim for 10-15 reps.

 

Leg Lifts

Leg Raises Animation

Targets: buttocks, core, arms

How-To:

  • Place the yoga wheel under your left shin.
  • Gently lean on the yoga wheel with your left leg.
  • Place your hands on the floor under the shoulders. Brace your core.
  • Breathe out as you lift your right leg up and breathe in as you lower it down.

How Long:

  • Repeat 10-15 times and switch sides.

 

Rolling Lunge

Rolling Lunge Animation

Targets: hamstrings (back of the thighs)

Rolling Lunge is, by far, one of my favorite yoga wheel exercises.

Not only because it's so much fun but because it strengthens one of the most neglected muscles in yoga.

Can you guess which muscle I'm talking about?

Hamstrings!

We enjoy lengthening our hamstrings so much that this is the only thing we end up doing with them in most yoga classes. Let's not forget about strengthening these important muscles, too.

How-To:

  • Begin in a standing position.
  • Lightly place the top of your right foot on the yoga wheel behind you.
  • Inhale as you start rolling the wheel behind until your front knee comes into a Lunge position (bends at about 90 degrees).
  • Exhale as you roll the yoga wheel forward.

Important! Don't dump your weight on the rolling leg and foot. Your standing leg (hamstring) should do most of the work. Plus, keep your front knee stable and don't let it fall to the side. If you're struggling with balance, stand near the wall.

How Long:

  • Repeat 10-15 times and switch sides.

 

Seated Leg Lifts

Seated leg raises Photo

Targets: hip flexors and core

Dreaming about getting into splits or King Pigeon? Open and strong hip flexors (muscles that connect your trunk and legs) can turn that dream into reality.

Since we sit at a desk most of the time, our hip muscles get shorter and weaker.

That's exactly why so many of us are struggling with simply bringing the knee to the chest while standing – the hip flexors responsible for the movement are just not used to the load.

Seated Leg Lifts is a simple yet effective yoga wheel exercise to strengthen your hip flexors and wake up your core.

How-To:

  • Sit on your yoga wheel with feet slightly apart. Make sure your core is engaged – this will help you stay stable on the yoga wheel.
  • Slowly lift one leg and breathe.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 full breaths and switch sides.

Tip: If you're struggling with balance while sitting on the yoga wheel, widen the stance of your feet. Having them more than hip-distance apart on the floor will make it easier to stay stable and safe sitting on the yoga wheel.

 

Rolling Bridge

Rolling Bridge Animation

Targets: hamstrings and core

This yoga wheel exercise is a fun spin on a traditional Bridge pose that will really make you feel the burn in the hamstrings.

How-To:

  • Lie on the floor with your knees bent and arms alongside your body.
  • Step your feet on the yoga wheel. I like to bring the wheel closer to my booty and hold it with hands while I place my feet on the top.
  • If you feel stable and ready to move on, inhale as you start rolling the yoga wheel forward and extending your legs.
  • Exhale as you roll the wheel back to your buttocks.

How Long:

  • Aim for 10-15 reps.

 

Plank

Balance Plank Photo

Targets: core

The yoga wheel will take your traditional Plank to a new level and make those stabilizing muscles work twice as hard.

How-To:

  • Begin kneeling on your yoga mat.
  • Grab the yoga wheel on both sides. Engage your abdominal muscles.
  • If you feel stable, try lifting one knee of the floor and extending the leg back.
  • Move further by extending the second leg back.

How Long:

  • Start with 10 seconds and gradually increase the hold time up to a minute.

 

Knee Tucks

Knee Tucks Animation

Targets: arms, core

Love it or hate it, but every single yoga wheel pose guide will include at least several good old core drills. Yet, it pays off, trust me.

Even if you're not an inversion junkie, a strong core can prevent you from back pain, injury, and strain.

How-To:

  • Start in a tabletop position with your hands under the shoulders. Place the yoga wheel between your feet.
  • Slowly get your shins on the wheel. There's a high chance the wheel is gonna flop to the side, so be patient.
  • Once you're in a Plank position with the shins resting on the wheel, exhale as you start bending the knees and rolling the wheel forward.
  • Inhale as you roll your feet back to Plank position.

How Long:

  • Aim for 10-15 reps.

 

Pike

Pike Lifts Animation

Targets: arms, core

If the soreness and excitement from Knee Tugs are starting to wear off and you're ready for a new core challenge, try Pike.

By the way, Pike is an excellent yoga wheel exercise if you're working towards a headstand or handstand.

How-To:

  • Start in a tabletop position with your hands under the shoulders. Place the yoga wheel between your feet.
  • Slowly get your shins on the wheel. There's a high chance the wheel is gonna flop to the side, so be patient.
  • Once you're in a Plank position with the shins resting on the wheel, exhale as you start drawing your legs forward while lifting the buttocks to the ceiling. Keep your legs straight and your core rock-solid.
  • Inhale as you return back to Plank.

How Long:

  • It won't take long to feel the burn in your arms and abs but try to get at least 5-10 reps.

 

Rolling Upward Plank

Reverse Plank Animation

Targets: core, hip flexors, arms

Rolling Upward Plank essentially combines assisted L - Sit (Brahmarcharyasana) and Upward Plank Pose (Purvottanasana). If you're a beginner, first try practicing these two poses on a yoga wheel independently. Once you feel more in control and gain more strength, combine L-sit and Upward Plank and work on a smooth transition between the two.

How-To:

  • Sit on a floor with your legs extended and your hands by your hips.
  • Rest your feet on the yoga wheel.
  • Engage your core and firmly press your palms into the floor.
  • Lean your torso slightly forward and lift the buttocks off the floor to hover.
  • Use your feet to roll the yoga wheel forward, extending your body into Upward Plank. Engage your glutes to lift your hips higher.
  • Alternate between the poses.

How Long:

  • Aim for 10-15 reps.

Yoga Wheel Poses For Balance

Balance training and a yoga wheel is the match made in heaven.
A wobbly unstable surface of the yoga wheel will leave your stabilizer muscles on fire, trust me.

Essentially, all the strength-building yoga wheel exercises above will improve your balance.

But if you are up for a real balance challenge, here are four yoga wheel poses to try today.

 

Low Lunge With Quad Stretch

Quad Stretch Balance Photo

How-To:

  • Start in a Low Lunge position with your back knee off the ground and leg extended.
  • Place a yoga wheel between your legs, so it sits in the front of the thigh of your back leg.
  • Lean onto the yoga wheel with your thigh, and start to slowly lift your back foot off the ground.
  • If you're feeling stable and in control, bend the back knee and grab it with your hand.
  • Slowly lift your torso and hand up to the sky.

How Long:

  • Hold for 5-10 full breaths. Switch sides.

 

Garland Pose (Malasana)

Malasana Balance Photo

When I first came across Malasana variation with a yoga wheel, I saw smiling yogis effortlessly sitting on the yoga prop as if it was a chair. Pfff that looks like a piece of cake, I thought to myself. Oh boy, was I wrong.

Do you know how long I lasted during my first try?

Less than a second.

Malasana on a yoga wheel is challenging. And it can be unsafe – I can easily see how someone can fall from a yoga wheel and be left with an injury.

So whether you're a beginner or experienced yogi, I strongly suggest that you start practicing the pose near the wall or some stable object for support.

 

Toe Stand

toe balance Photo

If you're confident with doing Malasana on a yoga wheel, try experimenting with extending one of your legs. This yoga wheel pose is also a great strength-builder.

 

Mountain

Standing Balance Photo

If your body is ready for it and you're confident in your balancing act, you can take your play with a yoga wheel a step further.

This is more of an inspirational picture, so please be safe and mindful if you decide to repeat the pose.

I strongly advise you to use the support of the wall before attempting standing on your yoga wheel.

Also, make sure to check the weight load of your yoga wheel – I'm sure the cracking sound of your yoga wheel breaking is the last thing you want to hear while in the pose. Remember that smaller-sized yoga wheels are not designed to bear the standing load.

How To Use Yoga Wheel For Support

Strength? Check.

Balance? Check?

Support?

Using a yoga wheel for support might sound a bit counterintuitive considering its wobbly design. Yet, a yoga wheel manages to check this box as well.

So if the yoga poses above made you cringe, and you feel like a yoga wheel is used only to make hard things even harder, here are seven yoga wheel exercises to feel ultimately supported.

A pleasant bonus: When there's no bolster or a yoga strap at hand, a yoga wheel can save the day.

 

Supported High Lunge

Supported High Lunge Photo

How-To:

  • When in High Lunge, simply slide the yoga wheel in front of your back thigh.
  • Rest your thigh on the wheel and enjoy the restful variation of the pose.

How Long:

  • Hold the pose for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Supported Shoulderstand

Supported shoulderstand Photo

Shoulderstand is not everyone's cup of tea. Using a yoga wheel for support can reduce the pressure on the neck and lower back and make the pose more comfortable.

Try it! You will feel the difference, I guarantee.

How-To:

  • Begin in a lying position with your knees bent and pointing up to the ceiling.
  • Start curling up into a little ball until your knees touch your forehead.
  • Place a yoga wheel behind your lower back and firmly press it against your body. Hold a yoga wheel with two hands (you can even loop the hands if that's comfortable).
  • Start to slowly straighten the legs towards the ceiling.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Half Moon Pose

Supported Half Moon Photo

Half Moon Pose is an excellent example of how simple it is to use a yoga wheel as a bolster or a tall block when you need to bring the ground closer to you.

How-To:

  • Place a yoga wheel in front of you.
  • When leaning your torso forward and opening one leg to the side, rest your hand onto the yoga wheel as you would normally do on the block/ground.
  • Make sure to use the yoga wheel as a support, not a crutch, which means you have to stay active in your buttocks and core without dumping too much weight into the bottom hand.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Supported Boat Pose

Supported Boat Photo

Supported Boat version2 Photo

How-To:

  • Start in a seated position with your knees bent.
  • Grab a yoga wheel and loop it around your feet, so the big toes rest inside.
  • Keep hold of the yoga wheel with your hands, rock your torso slightly back as you lift your feet off the ground. Stay engaged through your core muscles and keep a straight spine.
  • If you feel stable and in control, start straightening your legs.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

Tip: Up for a challenge? Let go of the wheel with one hand and extend it overhead. Then, float one leg off the wheel.

 

Supported Crow

Supported crow Photo

I have a love-hate relationship with Crow Pose. I always feel so proud after doing it. Still, it's next to impossible to force myself to integrate it into my home yoga practice.

If you're the same, I've got good news. A simple yoga wheel can make the Crow much more pleasant.

How-To:

  • Place a yoga wheel between your feet.
  • Bend your knees and lean forward until your hands reach the floor in front of you.
  • Fire your core muscles, lift one foot, and place the top of it on the yoga wheel.
  • Repeat with the other foot.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Supported Headstand

Supported Headstand Photo

A yoga wheel is probably one of the most convenient ways to drill inversions. (Yes, finally, we got to awe-inspiring handstands and headstands).

How-To:

  • Start in a kneeling position on your mat.
  • Grab the yoga wheel on both sides and rest your forearms on the mat. Your arms will form a triangle-like shape.
  • Place your head in between the forearms and press it against the wheel.
  • Root your forearms into the floor, engage the core and start to slowly walk your feet forward into a Dolphin pose. You can bend your knees and take a wider stance with your feet if that's more comfortable.
  • Stay in this Dolphin variation, or if you're ready to progress further, bend one knee and press into your forearms to lift the legs off the floor. Mind that there should be almost no weight in your head – instead, your muscles in the forearms, shoulders, and core will take most of the load.
  • Eventually, you can work until straightening your legs towards the ceiling or play with different variations of Headstand.

How-Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Supported Full Pigeon (Kapotasana)

Supported Kapotasana Photo

How-To:

  • Sit on your heels with feet slightly apart and a yoga wheel behind your back.
  • Lift your hips off the heels and roll the yoga wheel between your feet.
  • Slowly drape your body over the wheel. If that feels accessible, lift your arms overhead and grab the wheel with your hands.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

Yoga Wheel Stretches For Flexibility

Simply draping your body over the wheel will increase your spine mobility overtime. It sure feels great, but you shouldn't stop here.

The yoga wheel is also a fantastic prop to increase your shoulder and chest mobility as well as open your hips (splits, anyone?).

So here are nine yoga wheel poses for beginners and advanced yogis to take your flexibility to the next level.

 

Child’s Pose

Child's Pose Photo

Use a yoga wheel in extended Child's Pose to get the added benefit of a feel-good shoulder opener.

How-To:

  • Start on your hands and knees in a tabletop position. Rest the yoga wheel between the knees in front of you.
  • Widen your knees until they are hip-distance apart (or more) and bring your toes to touch.
  • On an exhale, start rolling the wheel forward and leaning with your torso until your belly touches your thighs and your arms extend forward.

How Long:

  • Stay in the pose for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Thread The Needle

Thread The Needle Photo

How-To:

  • Begin in a tabletop position with your hands under the shoulders and knees under the hips. Keep a yoga wheel close to your left hand.
  • Inhale as you lift your right arm towards the sky while rotating your body up.
  • Exhale and thread your right arm underneath the left. Rest your right shoulder and ear on the mat.
  • Extend your left arm straight and place it on the top of your wheel for a deeper stretch in the shoulder.

How Long:

  • Stay in the pose for about 5-10 breaths. Switch sides.

 

Seated Forward Bend

Forward Fold Photo

Integrating a yoga wheel into a Seated Forward Bend can encourage proper alignment, such as hinging from the hips and keeping a straight spine rather than slouching forward.

How-To:

  • Start in a seated position with your legs extended.
  • Place your yoga wheel between the legs. Inhale and as you exhale, start rolling the yoga wheel forward and hinging from your hips.
  • You will feel a stretch in your lower back and hamstrings. Bend your knees slightly if needed.

How Long:

  • Stay in the pose for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Splits and Full Pigeon pose are easy when you have the right equipment. Check out these best yoga props to increase flexibility.

 

Head To Knee Forward Bend

Modified Head To Knee Pose Photo

How-To:

  • Start in a seated position with your legs extended.
  • Place one foot on top of the yoga wheel. You may already start feeling sensations at the back of your lifted leg. If that's enough of a stretch, stay right here.
  • If you feel you can progress further, start leaning with your torso forward your leg. I find it helpful to grab the yoga wheel on both sides to help me with the stretch.

How Long:

  • Stay in the pose for about 5-10 breaths. Switch sides.

 

Splits Prep

Splits Prep Animation

This yoga wheel drill will open your hip flexors and hamstrings and get you ready for Full Splits Pose. Complement it with strength-building yoga wheel exercises above, and you'll see progress in no time!

How-To:

  • Start in a Low Lunge position with your right leg forward and your back knee resting on the floor.
  • Place your yoga wheel under the front thigh.
  • Start to lift your front right foot off the ground. I personally found that it helps to shimmy my way slightly back.
  • Grip the yoga wheel with your hands on both sides.
  • Start to slowly move your buttocks back and roll the wheel under your front leg.
  • Move back and forth between the poses.

How Long:

  • Aim for 10-15 rounds on each leg.

 

Lizard

Lizard Stretch Photo

How-To:

  • Start in a Low Lunge pose with your back knee on the ground.
  • Place the yoga wheel under your back foot and ankle.
  • Rest your hands on the floor inside of the front foot.
  • Exhale as you slowly lift the back knee off the ground and extend it straight.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths. Switch sides.

 

Standing Forward Bend

Standing Forward Bend Photo

How-To:

  • Place the yoga wheel behind your feet.
  • As you inhale, hinge forward from your hips and grab the yoga wheel with your hands. Keep a micro bend in your knees.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths. Switch sides.

 

Gate Pose

Modified Gate Pose Photo

How-To:

  • Start in a tabletop position with your knees and hands on your mat.
  • Stretch the right leg out to the side and place it onto the yoga wheel.
  • Keep your hips squared and roll gently to the right. You will likely feel a nice stretch in your inner thigh and legs.
  • If you feel stable on the wheel, straighten your torso, bring your left arm overhead and bend to the right.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths. Switch sides.

How To Use Yoga Wheel To Release Tension

Had a tough day?

Feel too tense and tired to stretch, let alone try any of the crazy strength-building postures?

I feel you.

Daily stress can take its toll on our energy levels and overall well-being. But a short yoga wheel routine might be just what the doctor ordered.

Try these five restorative yoga wheel poses to release the tension, relax, and feel more rejuvenated.

 

Spinal Massage & Thoracic Spine Extension

Thoracic Spine Extension

How-To:

  • Start in a seated position with your knees bent and facing up.
  • Place a yoga wheel at the base of your spine.
  • Gently roll your back onto the wheel on an exhale. Rest your arms with your palm up by the sides. Relax your neck down to the mat.
  • For a deeper stretch in the arms and chest, extend your arms overhead and let them fall onto the floor behind you. Alternatively, grab the yoga wheel with your hands.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

Tip: Play around with rolling back and forth on your yoga wheel to find the “sweet spot.” Similarly, experiment with different leg positions: place the soles together in Reclined Butterfly, extend the legs straight for the stretch in hip flexors, or drape your body over the wheel with the legs in Hero Pose.

 

Passive Standing Forward Bend

Standing Forward Bend Supported Photo

How-To:

  • Begin in a standing position.
  • Place the yoga wheel between your feet.
  • Exhale and start to hinge from your hips until your head rests on the yoga wheel.
  • Loop your arms around the yoga wheel if that feels comfortable.
  • Keep your knees bent as much as needed. This pose is about releasing your lower back and spine rather than stretching the hamstrings.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Passive Seated Forward Bend

Passive Forward Fold Photo

How-To:

  • Begin in a seated position with your legs extended.
  • Place the yoga wheel between your legs.
  • Exhale and lean your torso forward until your head touches the wheel.
  • Keep your knees bent as much as needed, your face and jaw relaxed. Rest the arms alongside your body, palms face up.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Upper Back Release

Spinal release Photo

How-To:

  • Sit on the yoga wheel with your feet wide and knees pointing to the sides.
  • Make sure you're feeling stable and in control.
  • Lean your torso forward while sliding your arms between your thighs. Wrap the hands around your ankles if that feels comfortable.
  • Relax your head towards the ground. Try to release tension from your face, neck, and upper back.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

 

Lying Side Stretch

Lying Side Stretch Photo

How-To:

  • Start in a kneeling position. Grab the yoga wheel and place it at the outer edge of your right thigh.
  • Hold the wheel with both hands to keep it stable. Start to slowly lean on the yoga wheel with your body. You may already start feeling a stretch in your left side.
  • If you feel comfortable to progress further, extend both legs straight. I find that stretching the top leg slightly to the front and bending the back knee slightly helps a lot with balance.
  • You can place the bottom forearm on the mat for additional support or stretch both arms overhead for a deeper stretch in your left side.

How Long:

  • Hold for about 5-10 breaths.

Yoga Wheel FAQ

What is a yoga wheel?

The yoga wheel (also known as a back roller) is a circular-shaped yoga prop used for releasing muscle tension, stretching, and back massage. Made of plastic or wood frame with a foam topping, a yoga wheel is also a handy tool for building core strength and improving balance.

Who needs a yoga wheel?

If you have a back, you need a yoga wheel.

On a serious note, you might want to get a yoga wheel if you:

  • slouch a lot
  • sit at a desk most of the day
  • carry heavy items as a part of your job
  • experience muscle tension from stress, strenuous training, sitting
  • suffer from occasional back and neck discomfort.

Disclaimer: a yoga wheel is in no way a substitute for a back/neck pain treatment prescribed by a doctor. If you have chronic back or neck pain, osteoporosis, previous back injuries, or the like, please consult a medical professional before starting any self-treatment with a yoga wheel.

Do I need to do yoga to use a yoga wheel?

Not at all.

The primary use of a yoga wheel is to release back tension and massage muscles along the spine. It’s as effective for gym-goers, office workers, and busy moms as it is for yogis.

If you’re a yogi, you simply get an added benefit of using a yoga wheel to progress in your practice.

What size of the yoga wheel is right for me?

Most people will be alright with a traditional size of 12’’.

You might want to get a smaller yoga wheel with 9-10’’ in diameter if you're >5 feet tall.

Mini yoga wheels of about 5’’ offer a more targeted deep tissue massage compared to the large ones. On the downside, their weight load is much smaller, and you won’t be able to stand or sit on them.

How much weight can a yoga wheel hold?

The weight load depends on the frame material.

Plastic frames made of ABS are more rigid and sometimes can hold up to 600 lbs. Wooden frames can generally hold up from 200 to 300 lbs.

How do you stretch your back with a yoga wheel?

Sit on the floor or a yoga mat and place a yoga wheel behind you. Hold the wheel with one hand as you slowly drape your back body over the prop. Use your legs as a support to roll on your wheel back and forth, massaging the muscles along your spine and releasing tension. Lift your arms overhead for an additional stretch in the shoulders.

Alternatively, hold a static pose if you’ve found a “sweet spot.”

Is the yoga wheel safe?

As long as you stay mindful and slow in your movements, the yoga wheel is a safe tool for stretching and opening the body.

Use the yoga wheel as a supportive prop that helps ease into poses rather than forces your body into the shape it’s not ready to take.

Which yoga wheel is the best?

It depends on your taste and preferences. Check out this post for the reviews of the best 11 yoga wheels in 2020.

I personally don’t like flashy, colorful plastic and big logos. I’m using this minimalist black yoga wheel from Surin, and I couldn’t be happier with it.

I’m also in love with this sustainable Yoloha cork wheel. I got it as a gift for my friend this Christmas, and they said it’s the prettiest little thing. Plus, it’s much kinder to the planet than plastic yoga wheels.

What's your favorite yoga wheel pose or exercise? Share in the comments!

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