Welcome to John Scott Yoga Apps!

John Scott

Available Editions:

John Scott Second Series for iOS.  

– Download:  iPhone App (iTunes), iPad App (iTunes) (from 12 Noon, 16th October, GMT)

– Android version coming soon!

John Scott for iOS

– Download: iPhone App (iTunes), iPad App (iTunes)

John Scott Practice Builder

– Download: iPhone App (iTunes), iPad App (iTunes)

John Scott for Apple Watch

– Download : see iPhone App

John Scott for tvOS

– Download : tvOS App

John Scott for Android 

– Download : Android App (Google Play Store)

John Scott for MacOS

– Download : Goto OSX App Mac App Store and search for ‘John Scott Yoga’

If you are looking for help on any of John’s Apps please contact us via Facebook by clicking here and leaving us a message

Find John on Facebook.com – click here.

John Scott Yoga – Version 01.00.00 – 2 Jan 2014 ✯✯✯✯✯
This app has many great features, one if them is John’s voice leading you through your practice. Another is the vinyasa count test and if you have been lucky enough to be taught by John personally you will know how important this is to know. Well worth the investment !


Seasonal Yoga Academy

John’s App Review in Ashtanga Dispatch

See here for John’s App reviewed here in Ashtanga Dispatch – Ashtanga Dispatch

John Scott App mentioned in Elle Paris Magazine

How’s your French?  John’s App is mentioned in the February issue of Elle Paris Magazine.  In the article ‘Detox by Yoga’, Stephanie Ferre the owner of Paris Yoga is interviewed on the benefits of Yoga.  Click here for details

2nd Series for iOS / Android

John’s Second Series App for iOS runs on iPhone and iPads for iOS 10 and 11. Android coming soon!

John Scott for iOS

John’s Primary Series App for iOS runs on iPhone and iPads for iOS 9 and 10

Apple Watch

John’s Primary Series App for Apple Watch (WatchOS 3.2)

Practice Builder for iOS

Practice Builder allows customisation of the Primary Series so you spend longer in the Asanas you need to (and skip the ones you don’t!)

John Scott for Android

John Scott for Android App available now via the Google Play Store

John Scott for MacOS

Run John’s Primary Series App full screen on Apple’s Mac Desktop Series

John Scott for tvOS

Run John’s Primary Series App on the Apple TV

John on Facebook

John’s growing Facebook page – Community Pages, Events and the Latest Information

John's Website

John’s Website Page for  Details on John, Advanced Teachers, Schedule and more

“The Vinyasa Count, how did the Vinyasa Count come to mainstream Ashtanga?”

“So what happened…  In the early days of practice at the Lakshmipuram Shala (the original Mysore Self-Practice), we didn’t know what Guruji was saying or meaning when he directed to us “Catvari!“. We thought “Catvari” meant ‘jump back’, because Guruji would say “catvari – jump back”. So we took that translation as ‘jump back’. We took ‘Panca’ as upward facing dog. We took ‘Sat’ as downward facing dog, ‘sapta’ as jump through – We thought ‘Sapta’ meant jump through!
It took us to Wake UP! To begin listening! To realise Guruji was actually counting in Sanskrit -4,5,6,7.
So it took a little student research to start the enquiry into Vinyasa. What did vinyasa actually mean.
Guruji called vinyasa “Counted Method” .
When my good friend Lino Miele was in France and witnessed Guruji counting the whole class through as One, he saw it all come together, and he took this counting on as a research project to document the Vinyasa.  Lucy and I became involved with Lino’s project and became very much part of Lino’s book. From that point onwards I made it my focus to learn Guruji’s Vinyasa Count.
In Guruji’s own book ‘Yoga Mala’ referring to the practice as a mala, a garland of postures, he refers to every posture having a ‘State’ and every state or ‘Asana’ has a specific number of counted vinyasa to enter and exit all choreographed to the Breath.
“The Vinyasa are all like beads, Choreographed breath/body movements, all to be counted and meditated on and it is the students requirement to learn this Counted method as a mantra for their own personal practice

John Scott, Winter, 2013