Live Music



We have the chance to collaborate with talented artists who you’ll have the opportunity to discover through your yoga practice at our studio… without a fix schedule in the spontaneity of the present moment!

Bios of Musicians

DJ MH Bee (Marie-Hélène Brousseau)

Marie-Helene BrousseauMusic has nourished me since I was young. It’s also saved me at times. I officially starting DJing in my early twenties, but this beautiful story with music started when I would spend my Sundays dancing around the kitchen table. Since then I’ve grown a bit, played here and there throughout Montreal, from Saint-Sulpice to Circus, passing through Parking Pub, the Bistro Chez Roger and Salon Daomé. I’ve become less and less nocturnal these days; I sometimes play at Bily Kun and Plan B. I love free and creative sets, where all blends are possible: electro, folk, soul, trip hop, old dusty blues, fado, soft middle-eastern. I love the power of words – even in languages that I don’t understand – and the power of melodies. I waswon over by the yoga practice a few years ago and am thrilled to surf with you at Wanderlust.


Gotta Lago

Gotta LagoFrom Côte d’Ivoire, Gotta Lago embodies the wealth, beauty and warmth of Africa in its traditions and cultural diversity. Gotta Lago is the recipient of three scholarships established: one in 2009, CALQ (Conseil des Arts et des Lettres du Québec) a second in 2010, the ACC (Canada Council for the Arts) and a third in 2013. All served to artistic research, creating music and African vocal art. This lover of jazz and classical music grew up in a traditional musical universe. Based in Montreal since 1998, Gotta participated in many music festivals and collaborated with painters, teachers of yoga, contemporary dance, and theater environment. He is a storyteller, percussionist dancer and musician.

Guillaume Duchesneau

GuillaumeFirst it was the classical violin, orchestra and choir in high school. Then the electric guitar and singing in bars. A degree in music therapy was waiting for me to visit this amazing journey. By following this path, I stumbled upon a large Tibetan bowl … I made it my friend. And yoga helps me to vibrate in harmony with what is. For me, music supports practice and helps guide the mind to the present. When I play for yoga classes, I like to let the violin, guitar, voice and line a bowl conducive to the internalization and meditation room.

Hannah Roberts Brockow

Hannah Roberts BrockowHannah Roberts Brockow sings and plays harp and singing bowls in yoga studios, meditation centres, spiritual communities, temples, churches and hospitals across Montreal. In addition to nearly 20 years of classical training on piano, harp and voice, Hannah has also studied sacred chant, harmonic singing and sound massage techniques on Tibetan and crystal singing bowls with sound healers and musicians including Bhagavan Das, Jonathan Goldman, Jun Liu, Emmanuel Comte and Jay Schwed. Hannah has studied harp therapy with Stella Benson, harp therapist and author of “The Healing Musician,” and is currently studying for her certification as a healing harp practitioner in the Harp for Healing Program. She is a member of Jonathan Goldman’s Sound Healing Association. Hannah believes that music can lead us to a deep state of inner communion with ourselves. She is endlessly fascinated by the harp’s capacity to move and delight others.

Meghan Riley

MeghansingI am a vocalist based out of Montréal, currently involved in an electro-pop project – Magmatic, and a folk vocal trio – Fruiting Bodies. I’ve also been singing for yoga classes for more than 3 years now and it has been such a gift to my personal practice as a singer. I use Tibetan singing bowls, a loop/effects pedal, guitar and my voice to accompany the class. My aim is to support your yoga practice with a flow of music; with layers of vocals and bell tones that help you to deepen into a meditative mind and deepen into your breath. Yoga and singing mesh well together because they are both based on the movement of the breath. So as you follow your breath, I follow along with mine.

Matthew Wiviott

Matthew Wiviott“I’ve been playing music for yoga classes since 2009, as a complement to my practice of yoga which began in my teens. I took up the guzheng in 2006 and made the decision to pursue music seriously during the summer of 2012, the same summer I was lead designer of a large installation at Burning Man in Nevada, representing the Montreal regional delegation. The experience of being a part of this enormous undertaking firmly solidified my commitment to art and additionally infected me with the rhythms of electronic music – a torrential source of inspiration for my work. During the umpteen-thousand hours of music-making since lessons on cello at the age of four, I’ve never solidified musical ideas in the form of songs or compositions; for whatever reason I’ve always held onto the belief that music-making should always be spontaneous – that I should strive to explore my ideas as they unfold, and nurture the process by which that happens. ”

Rafaelle Mackay


Rafaelle Mackay is a vocalist , born and raised in MTL . Singing is like a survival !

I have studied voice in various ways, one being in Hindustani classical vocal music in northern India. I have been singing for yoga classes and creating meditation concerts for about 5 years. I use a Tambura, a soft drown instrument from India , Tibetan bowls and soft percussive instruments to support my voice through out the class. I am also a therapeutic musician, working with palliative care patients in hospitals and private homes and a Massage therapist . I was inspired a couple of years ago to create a CD for massage therapy and yoga. You can listen to it here I am really happy to support you with sensitive and inspiring music for your developing yoga practice !


Pierre-Olivier Bolduc

Pierre-Olivier bolduc

Pierre-Olivier is a multi-instrumentalist in several emergent music groups in Montreal: Ô (world / fusion), Grre en famille (reggae / ska / gipsy) and Ciel Éther (concerts of crystal’s bowls, hang drum and didgeridoo). He collaborates frequently with a lot of local artists of the world music scene of Montréal for crossed concerts, sessions of studio recordings or still for evenings of Kirtans and Badjans.

Now, he works on his solo world music album with his new musical instruments of the category of ‘Hang Drum’, is ‘Innersound’ and ‘Bali Steel Pan’ by trying to cross the latter with the didgeridoo, the Jew’s harp and the other ancestral percussions of his personal collection. He also begins to incorporate the vibration massages with didgeridoo and Tibetan bowls into sessions of collective meditation as well as into the classes of yoga of any kinds hanging Savasana. By being himself a follower of yoga, he considers that the vibrations of his mesmerizing musical instruments are ideal in different cycles of yoga positions because they penetrate into the consciousness and offer at the same time the grounding and the lightness belong to the hanging participants during their practice.