Home » Corporate



Please, see dedicated page Coaching


Lola Lhamo offers Power & Peace yoga programme for corporate clients.

Power & Peace Yoga Lola Lhamo

Benefits to your employees

  • reduces stress and related conditions eg. anxiety, depression
  • improves energy levels and helps offset fatigue
  • assists mental focus, creativity and concentration
  • assists to resolve insomnia
  • a fitter, toned, and stronger body

Benefits to your business

  • improves staff productivity
  • reduces staff sickness/turnover
  • increases job statisfaction and motivation amongst workforce
  • increases staff retention rates

Yoga Instructor: Lola Lhamo has been working in the corporate space for over 15 years, beeing business consultant and international business development manager. Lola has deep understanding of business practices and internal corporate communications. She has experience in building motivation programmes for the teams of multinatinal companies and has strong coaching capabilities.

Interaction: An initial consultation to design a tailored programme for your team will take place.  This can be based on goals for fitness, motivation and relaxation/stress relief. We can also liase with your healthcare insurance providers. The sessions will then be designed to encourage everyone to partake at their own level while also deepening their yoga practice.

Classes: Choose between early morning, lunchtime or early evening classes for your employees. We can provide the yoga props by request.  Get your team a starter pack which includes a mat that is theirs to keep and to bring to yoga class.

Yoga Space: an open plan area or meeting/boardroom can be used for the classes.  We also have an option to run your Yoga class at studio near you, if you are not able to accommodate. If you have a corporate gym or studio we can utilise that space.

Investment: Pricing is based on location, frequency/length of classes and number of students. Please inquire and we would be happy to provide a quote based on your needs. Employers can choose to pay for their staff or for employees to pay for themselves at a subsidised corporate rate.

Corporate Wellbeing Retreat: Please see Retreats section of our site that will give you an indication of the type of wellbeing retreats we run. Please feel free to consult us, if you would like us to design a retreat especially for your team. This can be a weekend or 7 day retreat worldwide.  We can theme the retreat to be intergral to any change management strategy you may have. We will ensure the retreat is aligned with your vision and values. Don’t just get your staff thinking, get them moving too!

Our Expertise: Lola Lhamo led consultancy & yoga projects for companies and employers of:

GE Healthcare, Microsoft, Visa, HSBC, KPMG, Siemens, P&G (Duracell), Hilton, Canon, Beiersdorf (La Prairie), Nestle, SIG Combiblock, Amway, Schering, Nespresso, Eastman, Lafarge, Gazprom, Tatneft, and others.

For more info contact yoga@lolalhamo.com


Facts and Figures:

  • Estimates suggest 175 million working days are lost each year in the UK due to sickness absence, half of which are stress-related
  • National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence (NICE) estimated a lack of physical activity among workers were costing UK companies over £8.2 billion per year.
  • In the UK alone, 97% of senior HR professionals believe stress is the biggest threat to the future health of the workers


Also look at

Healing Yoga One-to-One


10 Leaders and the Surprising Ways they Stay Productive

Article of Inc.com (follow the link to read all)

Jana Eggers: TRAIN FOR AN IRONMAN (or Pick Up a Challenging Hobby)

While Eggers, co-founder of SureCruise.com, former Intuit exec, and now SVP at Blackbaud, acknowledges that grueling triathlons aren’t for everyone, she advocates any activity that kicks your butt. “Forcers,” as she calls them, require smart time management. “I recommend anything that requires focus and discipline…they are good skills to reinforce.” A fulfilling hobby, says Eggers, can also be a healthy distraction from the day-to-day grind. And it need not be physically grueling. “It can be cooking, gardening, singing…just something that you can focus on and master. The important thing is…pick something big and be dedicated to it.”

Ram Shriram: Keep a Diary

The angel investor and founding Google board member says the best way to improve personal performance is to track it in a daily diary. In a 2005 comment toBusiness 2.0, he explained that the point is not to beat yourself up for mistakes—a counter-productive exercise if there ever was one—but to create a kind of manual for what has worked and what hasn’t in your business. “Documenting it ensures we’ll always remember it.”

Richard Branson: Work Out!

As head and tireless spokesman of the Virgin Group and its 200 or so affiliated companies, this ebullient entrepreneur is an expert on multitasking. His number one tip for maximizing productivity: exercise. In Tim Ferriss’ 2010 book The 4-Hour Body, Ferriss recounts a visit to Branson’s Necker Island, where he quizzed the mogul on how to become more productive: “Branson leaned back and thought for a second…then he broke the silence. ‘Work out.’ He was serious and elaborated: working out gave him at least four additional hours of productive time each day.”

Stephen King: Above All Else, Be Consistent

In his 2000 autobiography, On Writingthe legendary author offers straightforward advice to aspiring scribes: Write every day. Ideally, strive for 1,000 words, but however many you can manage will suffice so long as you do it each day. King himself writes at least ten pages every day—weekends, and holidays included. While King is not your typical entrepreneur, he is a paragon of productivity. He has published 49 novels that have sold over 350 million copies.

Larry Page: Fire Your Assistant

One of the Google cofounder’s goals as reinstated CEO is to restore a start-up sensibility to the search giant. That means flattening bureaucratic structures and maximizing opportunities for face time. To that end, Page is encouraging employees to trade offices for open floor desks and ditch intermediaries. Page toldWired in a 2011 profile that he and Brin abruptly decided to get rid of their assistants after they found themselves scheduled in too many undesired meetings. “Most people aren’t willing to ask me if they want to meet with me,” he says. “They’re happy to ask an assistant.” Anyone who wants his attention, now has to approach him.


For Corporate Yoga contact yoga@lolalhamo.com