Yoga in Singapore: 18 Best Yoga Studios and Their Prices, Free Yoga Classes, And More (2024)

Yoga in Singapore: 18 Best Yoga Studios and Their Prices, Free Yoga Classes, And More (2024)

Want to do yoga, but don’t know where to start? You’re hardly alone. Even though yoga has become very mainstream in Singapore, the sheer amount of options out there makes it as confusing as ever for the uninitiated.

So we’ve simplified things for you by reviewing the prices for the most popular yoga studios, from big chains to cute boutique studios to heartland community centres.

Whether you’re looking to try it out at free or cheap yoga classes, want to sign up for an affordable class package, or want to go hardcore with an unlimited monthly pass, you can find out how much it’ll cost here.

Of course, in many cases you get what you pay for, so manage your expectations accordingly.


Yoga in Singapore: Prices of Yoga Classes for Beginner to Advanced Yogis (2024)

  1. Overview: Price list of yoga classes in Singapore
  2. Free or cheap yoga classes in Singapore
  3. Affordable yoga class packages in Singapore
  4. Unlimited monthly yoga passes in Singapore
  5. Why do some yoga studios cost more than others?
  6. Which yoga style should you choose?




Price list of yoga classes in Singapore 2024

Before we begin, here’s a directory of the 18 yoga studios in Singapore that we surveyed. There are 3 price columns: price per class (single classes) and price per package (for a fixed number of classes as a set), and price per month (for unlimited classes).

Yoga classes Singapore—Rates and prices (2024)

Yoga studio Free trial? Single class Packages Membership for unlimited classes (price per month)
Align Studio No $40 $260 (10 classes, 4 months validity) $250
Alo Moves (online) Yes,  14-day trial US$12.99 (S$17.50)
Club Yoga No $40 $250 (10 classes, 3 months validity)
Freedom Yoga No $35 $250 (10 classes, 3 months validity) $150 (12 months) to $225 (1 month)
Hale Yoga No $50 $95 (5 classes, 2 months validity, first-timer only)
Hom Yoga No $38 $349 (10 classes, valid 6 months) $236 ($59/week)
Jal Yoga Yes $30 – $39 per class From $135
Jyan Yoga No $35 $298 (10 classes, 3 months validity) $198 – $248
Lava Yoga (women only) No $40 $185 – $310
Platinum Yoga Yes Pricing is customised to the individual. Head to one of their studios and attend their free trial to get a quote.
Pure Yoga  No $125 (5 classes) $205 (1 location) / $225 (all locations)
Real Yoga No $45 $300 (10 classes, valid 90 days) $300
Sweatbox Yoga No $38 $280 (10 classes, 4 months validity)
Tirisula Yoga No $230 (10 classes, 4 months validity)
The Peculiar Yogi (they have studio cats!) No $25 $280 (10 classes, 10 weeks validity)
Warrior Studios No $30 $250 (10 classes, 2 months validity) $128 (1 month, only for first-timers)
Yoga Inc No $35 $280 (10 classes, valid 6 months) $350
Yoga Movement No $35 $299 (10 classes, valid 6 months) $279

ALSO READCheap Gyms in Singapore: 10 Gym Memberships Under $100/Month

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Free yoga classes (or cheap ones) in Singapore


If you’re completely new to yoga and are wondering what it’s all about, you can try it out at one of these free or cheap options for newbies.

Free Yoga Classes Price Notes
HPB Sunrise in the City Free Organised by HPB, but classes are at gyms and yoga studios. Download Healthy 365 mobile app to book.
Nikam Yoga (volunteer-run) Free 12-week basic yoga course, 2 hours per session.
Yoga Seeds Family Yoga at Bishan-AMK Park Free Happens every second Sunday of the month. Register on Eventbrite.
Pay What You Wish Yoga Donation-based, pay what you wish Happens once or twice a month. Proceeds go to Yoga Circle.
ActiveSG yoga programmes $7 to $9 12-class packages
Yoga courses at Community Centres $10 to $15 12-class packages
Free trials Free Available at Platinum Yoga, Trust Yoga, and Jal Yoga

HPB Sunrise in the City 

The Health Promotion Board works with yoga studios and gyms to offer free yoga and fitness classes to the public, predominantly weekday morning classes in the CBD area. It’s open to anyone with a SingPass (including PRs and non-Singaporeans) and you can sign up for 10 classes a month. You need be quick about signing up, because, as with all freebies, they’re snapped up the instant they’re released (on the 1st of each month).

Nikam Yoga 

If you want to practise yoga in its most traditional form, Nikam Guruji Yoga Kutir is a nonprofit that teaches a 3-month basic hatha yoga course for free at 20 locations. You might have to pay a $5 or $10 registration fee though (depending on location).

ActiveSG or CC yoga

Of course, there’s always the heartlands for cheap yoga classes at less than $10 per class, although the experience can be rather different from commercial studios. Don’t expect an intense workout as they’re more for a general crowd rather than hardcore yogis.

Free trials at yoga studios

You can also sign up for a trial at a yoga studio. Free yoga trials are available at Platinum Yoga, Trust Yoga, and Jal Yoga. A word of warning: With the bigger chains especially, be prepared for some hard-selling at the end of your trial period.

ALSO READ: Best Free Things to Do in Singapore: Markets, Community Events, And More

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Yoga Class Packages: Affordable yoga classes in Singapore (under $25/class)

If you’re looking to practise yoga on a casual basis and don’t want the commitment of a full-time unlimited access membership, consider signing up for a 10-class, or 20-class package. The more classes, the cheaper the package.

Here’s a look at the 10-class package prices of popular yoga studios in Singapore, arranged from the lowest to highest price:

Yoga classes in Singapore 10-class package rates Locations
Tirisula Yoga $230 (valid for 4 months) Paya Lebar, Kovan, Eunos, Raffles Place
Warrior Studios $250 (valid 4 months) Hong Kong Street (near Clarke Quay)
Club Yoga $250 (valid for 3 months) Hong Kong Street (near Clarke Quay)
Freedom Yoga $250 (valid for 3 months) Holland Village, Robertson Quay
Align Studio $260 (valid 4 months) Ang Mo Kio
Yoga Inc $280 (valid for 6 months) Star Vista (Buona Vista), Safra Punggol, Our Tampines Hub, East Coast Park, HomeTeamNS Bedok
Sweatbox Yoga $280 (valid for 4 months) Orchard Outlet, Raffles Place 
The Peculiar Yogi $280 (valid 4 months) Bugis
Hale Yoga $295 (valid for 3 months) Somerset, Tanjong Pagar, Paya Lebar
Jyan Yoga $298 (valid for 3 months) Prinsep Street
Yoga Movement $299 (valid for 6 months) Alexandra, Orchard (flagship), Robertson Quay, East Coast, Tanjong Pagar, Serangoon, Tiong Bahru, Circular Rd, Novena, Holland Village
Real Yoga $300 (valid for 90 days) Raffles City (Premium), Jurong East, Toa Payoh, SAFRA Mount Faber
Hom Yoga $349 (valid for 6 months) River Valley, Orchard Central

Do note that you’ll be required to use up all your classes by a certain deadline (e.g. 3 months). But on the bright side, you’re not restricted by long lock-in periods, e.g. paying a $150 for 12 months for unlimited access to all their classes.

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Unlimited monthly yoga passes in Singapore

If you go to yoga a few times a week find yourself burning through class packages, it makes more sense to sign up for monthly membership.

This is the pricing model used by most of the big gym chains with yoga classes: You pay the same fixed fee no matter how many classes you show up for. The longer you commit, the cheaper the price per month gets.

Yoga Classes Singapore Monthly Pass Locations
Yoga Inc $350 Star Vista (Buona Vista), Safra Punggol, Our Tampines Hub, Sims Ave, East Coast Park, HomeTeamNS Bedok
Hom Yoga $219 River Valley, Orchard Central
Platinum Yoga Pricing is customised to each individual. Head to one of their studios and attend their free trial to get a quote. Parkway Centre (Marine Parade), Westgate Tower, Westgate Mall,  AMK Hub, Jurong Point Shopping Mall
Pure Yoga From $196 Ngee Ann City, Asia Square Tower 2, Suntec City
Jal Yoga ~$135 Alexandra, Katong, Upper Bukit Timah, Upper Thomson, Woodlands
Real Yoga $300 Tampines Plaza 1, Toa Payoh, Jurong Gateway
Trust Yoga $138 (12+1 months) to $300 (1 month) Tampines
Jyan Yoga $198 (12 months) to $248 (1 month) Prinsep Street
Freedom Yoga $150 (12 months) to $225 (1 month) Holland Village
Lava Yoga $180 (12 months) – $220 (3 months) Great World City

While getting a monthly pass can be quite cost-effective if you practise yoga frequently, think twice before you agree to a long commitment period like one year.

It means you can’t jump ship easily if your favourite instructor leaves, if the management changes, or if your favourite studio location closes. And if you paid the $1,000+ upfront for membership and the yoga studio closes…well, it won’t be easy to get your money back.

Some yoga studios may offer the same price for a 10-class package and for a month’s worth of unlimited classes. For example, at Real Yoga, you can pay $300 for either 10 classes to be taken within 90 days or unlimited classes for a month.

In cases like this, you should consider how often you’re going to go for classes. If you’re planning to go twice a week, you’ll only chalk up 8 classes in a month before your 1-month unlimited class pass expires. You’re better off getting the 10-class package, which lasts for 90 days.

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Watch also: How Much Your Fitness Regime Might Cost

Why do some yoga studios in Singapore cost more than others?

There’s any number of factors that makes a class at one yoga school feel different from a class at another. But in general, here are some factors to take note of when evaluating a trial class.

Class size: The average class size can go from under 10 to 30. Ask the studio what their maximum class size is. Also note that if you go for classes at off-peak hours, such as weekday afternoons, the class size is likely to be much smaller. Smaller class sizes mean you’ll get more help from the teacher when you have difficulties.

Ambiance: Studios spend a lot designing their interiors and trying to create an ambiance that will suit their target audience. Gyms and big chains like Pure Yoga tend to have very modern-looking interiors, sometimes with views of skyscrapers from the windows. Yoga Movement is known for its hipster-ish premises.

Teachers: Two teachers at the same yoga studio can have vastly different styles, so this is very personal. But as a general rule, teachers in more athletic disciplines like Bikram or Vinyasa tend to be more energetic and sometimes strict, while those in softer styles like yin and hatha have the tendency to be more nurturing.

Frequency of classes: The big studios Pure Yoga have packed timetables with yoga classes available virtually every second of the day, which is perfect for those who want to attend classes during odd hours. Smaller studios might only have morning or evening classes on weekdays.

Styles available: Do you want to try a buffet of styles or concentrate on one particular style? Again, bigger studios have the advantage of being able to offer a wider range of styles for those who want to dabble. On the other hand, if you want detailed instruction in one particular style, search for a boutique school that specialises in it.

Crowds: How crowded a particular studio is will affect whether you can schedule a class at the last minute. The big chains’ central locations tend to be very crowded after 6pm on weekdays, while the smaller boutique studios, especially those far from the CBD, tend to have a bit more breathing room.

Location: Big gym chains and the bigger boutique studios have multiple locations, and you are usually allowed to use all of them with a single subscription or package. Smaller studios will be confined to one or two locations.

Community: The people you’ll be practising with and the type of community the school builds is something you might want to consider. Generally, at the big gyms and chains, there is more anonymity. People come for class and then leave. At boutique or smaller set-ups, there might be more of a community feel. In addition, some studios like Yoga Movement and Yoga Inc. have chill-out spots where you can socialise before and after class.

Mats and towels: Check if you’re required to bring your own mats and towels. If these are available on-site, you want to know if they’re free or for rent. Generally, gyms and big chains will provide free mats and towels. At boutique studios, you might be expected to bring your own.

Shower facilities: These are generally available at the big chains and gyms, but not always at boutique studios, so ask in advance. If you’re doing hot yoga, you’ll definitely need to take a shower.

Other facilities: More and more studios now have on-site cafes and perks, which make going for yoga more of a lifestyle activity. Some also organise events and social programmes for members.

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Hatha yoga, hot yoga, vinyasa yoga… Which yoga style should you choose?

If we’re going to be pedantic about it, yoga is a set of practices which came from India. And by practices, we don’t just mean twisting yourself into pretzel-like postures.

In addition to asana, which are the physical postures we’re most used to associating with yoga, yogic practices also include cleansing exercises to ensure parts of your body are free of impurities, as well as breath control exercises called pranayama. There are other yogic practices, such as rules of conduct and diet, that are generally not taught at schools.

Does that sound very distant from the beer yoga, laughing yoga and other novelty variants we’ve become accustomed to hearing about? Well, yes. The vast majority of styles we see today have been Western adaptations (or adaptations that were made when Indian teachers left for the West) of the traditional ways of practising it.

For instance, Bikram Yoga, the original “hot yoga”, in which practitioners do a series of poses in a heated room, was started no doubt by an Indian teacher, but only when he emigrated to the United States and created the system to appeal to an American audience.

Before you choose a studio or school, you need to first understand what style you’re interested in practising. Not sure? Dip your toes into the waters of a few styles by attending trial classes.

Here are some of the most common styles of yoga in Singapore


Hatha yoga:A sequence of postures executed at a relaxed pace. Depending on the teacher these can be done in a chain or with periods of rest in between.

Bikram yoga: The original hot yoga. A sequence of 26 fixed postures done in a heated room.

Hot yoga: A sequence of postures done in a heated room. However, the sequence of postures can be of any type – it doesn’t have to follow the Bikram sequence.

Ashtanga yoga: Physically demanding and vigorous series of postures. Gives an aerobic workout, so prepare to be sweating by the end of your session.

Vinyasa yoga: A dynamic and vigorous sequence of  exercises practised in a chain, similar to Ashtanga yoga.

Yin yoga: Poses are held for a long time to deeply stretch the muscles and ligaments.

Iyengar yoga: Poses are held for a long time, and props like straps and blocks are used to help practitioners go deeper into a pose.

Kundalini yoga: Originally, the traditional form of this style involved lots of meditation, pranayama and chanting aimed at arousing the life force at the base of the spine. Modern forms can look very different and have a stronger emphasis on postures, but are generally not very physically demanding.

Acro yoga: As the name suggests, it’s a yoga and acrobatics hybrid. It’s a form of partner yoga, meaning you do poses while lifting or being lifted by a partner.

Aerial yoga: You execute postures while suspended from the ceiling on a sash.

Prenatal yoga: As the same suggests, it’s a gentle yoga variant for pregnant women.

Ultimately, the choice of a yoga school is a very personal one, and you’ve got to ask yourself what you want to get out of your practice.

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