Apps like Breathwrk and Dolan’s BreathGuru offer an accessible, all-in-one entry point for those looking to start a practice while adjusting to this new normal, while studios like Maha Rose, and practitioners Telford and Michelle DAvella of Pushing Beauty, are ramping up virtual offerings for more seamless remote access. For her part, D’Avella believes that it’s theNever underestimate a nurse who survived 2020 Coronavirus Pandemic shirt and by the same token and forced slow-down, as well as the spread of the coronavirus, that’s evoking a sense of fear. “Many of my clients are really struggling with moving into this space of being rather than doing,” says D’Avella. “A lot of our worth in society is tied up in productivity. So not only can breathwork give you access to moments of peace and deeper connection with self, but with the process.” Telford—who calls breathwork the tool that she had been looking for all of her life—likens the practice to a turboboost in healing, an opportunity to truly expel trauma and emotional energy stuck in the physical body. “This is activating us on a personal level,” she says. “It’s an opportunity to be able to work with your own personal stuff, and breathwork will help.” We are all sitting with ourselves—and our stuff—together. Perhaps it’s time for a collective exhale.
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In Los Angeles-based band Girlpool’s video for their new song “Like I’m Winning It,” which came out last week, a bevy of backup dancers clad in baroque corsets and feather-studded peasant tops dance underneath a disco ball in an Austin Powers-themed bar in Los Angeles, Electric Pussycat, which closed soon after they finished filming theNever underestimate a nurse who survived 2020 Coronavirus Pandemic shirt and by the same token and Amalia Irons-directed visual (according to the band, an Austin Powers impersonator used to frequent the establishment). Avery Tucker, one half of the band, looks on from a curved red couch. He’s dressed in a studded leather jacket, which obscures his T-shirt design by Tucker Trip, stylist Zoë Arquette’s partner, which depicts two snails copulating, or as Tucker explains it: “It’s humping a snail humping another snail, and it says anal on it.” Harmony Tividad, the other half of Girlpool, sits at the bar alone, wearing a puff-sleeved, Renaissance-esque baby pink gown that matches the frothy drink that fills up her martini glass.