In group classes, yoga teachers dictate the movement, and experience, of their students. But threaded through yoga’s history is a more democratic, more individualised way of sharing practice with others. With the recent #MeTooinYoga movement and the growing popularity of accessible yoga, yoga teachers are increasingly turning to this hidden history for answers. In a diverse profession strongly resistant to official regulation, it is vital for scholars, practitioners, and policy makers alike to understand the risks and rewards of this development. Dr Wildcroft presents a ground-breaking model for understanding the contemporary teaching and practice of yoga. As more and more people enjoy the practice, she asks: in communities based more on peer-networks than hierarchy, how are ethical standards negotiated? How does practice relate to life off the mat? What does best practice look like, in “post-lineage” yoga?