Yes, of course you should do yoga, but you should start with one-to-one sessions with a yoga therapist specializing in scoliosis. The specialist should show corrective exercises and tell you which movements you should avoid, select new exercises in accordance with the dynamics of the disease.
It is also possible to attend group sessions with a small number of participants, so that the trainer has the opportunity to devote enough time to you and save you from potentially harmful movements, improper performance, and select suitable (simple) exercise options for you.
Most likely, the question of choosing a practice that solves your problem is relevant for you. If so, it can take a long time to find the right type of workout and coach. And you may have to figure it out on your own or with the help of a trainer about how your scoliosis works. Understanding will optimize your workout, you will understand "what to do?" And you will achieve results faster.
It is possible, but the concept of classes is different from the general one. The teacher must understand this, otherwise the scoliosis may worsen.
I think it makes sense to fix scoliosis first. After that, the question, in its current form, will cease to be relevant.
As far as I understand, the main cause of scoliosis is the abnormal position of the atlas (C1 cervical vertebra, the one that holds your head). The curvature of the position of the vertebra occurs at birth, due to improperly performed obstetrics. More than 95% of people have this uncorrected defect.
See the detailed answer in the next thread about correcting the Atlas using the AtlasPROphilax procedure.
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Yes, yoga classes can bring significant benefits (this is confirmed by the personal experience of a number of practitioners and a number of studies by medicalnewstoday.com). However, you need to understand that you need to warn the instructor about your problem (it's good if the instructor is experienced, and preferably a yoga therapist), do the asanas carefully, delving into the details of the technique. You need to understand that yoga is not one size fits all. Therefore, the practice should be individualized according to your condition. If the asanas are done incorrectly and anyhow, anyhow, then, unfortunately, you can seriously harm! With your diagnosis, there is a possibility that certain groups of asanas will also be contraindicated, including some backbends, twisting, strong forward bends. The instructor should explain safety techniques, principles of alignment in asanas. I repeat once again that you need a competent specialist who sees you and your back and explains in detail what and how to do, and what not to do, monitors as you master the practice.