Fit Finder

Find your M Life Fit in Just 60 Seconds

Personalise your yoga and activewear shopping experience and discover your perfect size with the M Life Fit Finder.

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Well-fitting workout wear can make all the difference.

Which body shape most closely resembles yours?

Slim Shape Image
Standard Shape Image
Curvy Shape Image
Athletic Shape Image

This information helps us tailor your fit so your M Life products fit beautifully

Rather not say
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There are so many weird and wonderful ways to workout.

How do you like to exercise?

Yoga exercise Image
Pilates exercise Image
Running exercise Image
Gym / HIT exercise Image
Meditation exercise Image
Netflix & Chill exercise Image

Select all that apply

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Our exercise routine can influence our activewear choices.

How frequently do you exercise?

  • Daily
  • 1-3 Times Weekly
  • 4-6 Times Weekly
  • 1-3 Times Per Month
  • Never
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Different strokes work for different folks.

Where do you typically work out?

Yoga Studio Where Image
Gym Where Image
Makeshift home studio Where Image
Ourdoors Where Image

Select all that apply

Next
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What is your current level of practise?

  • Beginner
  • Intermediate
  • Avanced
  • Expert
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What type of Yoga are you practising?

  • Vinyasa
  • Hatha
  • Ashtanga
  • Hot Yoga
  • Kundalini
  • Other:

Select all that apply

Next
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Now for the numbers.

What is your bra size?

Band Size

  • 28
  • 30
  • 32
  • 34
  • 36
  • 38
  • 40
  • 42

Cup Size

  • AA
  • A
  • B
  • C
  • D
  • DD
  • E
  • F
  • G
  • H
Next
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Nearly there!

What size do you normally wear in t-shirts and long-sleeved tops?

  • 8
  • 10
  • 12
  • 14
  • 16
  • 18
  • 20
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Joggers, leggings, or lounge pants – we love them all dearly.

What is your usual UK size in bottoms?

  • 6
  • 8
  • 10
  • 12
  • 14
  • 16
  • 18
  • 20
<Back

Great news – you’re one step away from receiving your personalised M Life size recommendation and forever shopping for the best fit for you.

Finding your fit…

Your unique M Life Fit Finder recommendation

Bras unset
Tops unset
Bottoms unset
Range Please choose the size up if you’re between sizes.

Fit Finder

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Our favourite bedtime rituals

We know that when it comes to sleep, our body and brain can associate certain, repeated, pre-bedtime activities with falling asleep or winding down. It’s a bit like Pavlov’s dogs - we can condition ourselves to think of sleep - or think we’re sleepy - whenever we perform specific actions.


Rituals are also heaven sent when we’re struggling with sleep or feeling stressed, and allow us to reset and recentre when our usual routine might be up in the air. A routine is a great anchor to have - sleep is an especially important part of tackling anxiety, creating emotional resilience and ensuring cognitive repair.


Here at M Life, we’re not sleep experts by any stretch, but we’re delighted to share our pre-bedtime rituals for a top notch night’s sleep.


Go to bed at the same time 

Creating a good sleep cycle and automatically preparing to wind down starts with establishing a rhythm. Having a definitive time when we start winding down, and by which point we aim to be asleep, allows us to create a window in which to perform our other bedtime rituals and introduce a bedtime routine that makes our going to sleep literally happen like clockwork. In general, having boundaries is a good thing, and helps us develop the willpower to turn off our screens, put our minds literally at rest and prepare to hit the hay. This kind of self-control in particular is like a muscle - the more we use it, the stronger it becomes.


Step away from the screen

Yes, everyone’s always harping on about it - but seriously, putting the screen down is essential for a good night’s sleep. Blue light, whether that’s from a phone, smart watch, TV, or tablet, isn’t great for us anyway, let alone before bed. It keeps us awake and suppresses the production of certain chemicals, such as melatonin, but increases our levels of cortisol (the stress hormone). Replacing the screen with a calming yoga session, a book or something like drawing, knitting or simply sitting and listening to relaxing music is far more beneficial to sleeping - and sleeping well.

 

Stretch - don’t sweat

Exercise is a wonderful thing and actually can contribute to a good night’s sleep. However, for some, exercising too close to bedtime can result in an elevated heart rate, higher body temperature and increased levels of adrenaline. During the day, this isn’t a problem, but if we struggle to get to sleep or come down off the post-exercise high, exercising close to bedtime might not be the best idea. If we prolong the decompression and relaxation we need before bed, and the time it takes us to get to sleep, that can also mean we go to sleep later, and cut short our precious hours of shut eye. 

For those of us who need to do something physical before bedtime, a soothing series of stretches, done on their own or via slower forms of yoga, can help us shake off the day, allow our bodies much needed movement, and clear our mind of sleep-disturbing thoughts. It also helps send oxygen to our muscles and ensure physical and mental alignment. 

We also recommend thinking about a change of clothes - try yoga clothing which is looser and softer to the touch than a usual workout outfit but isn’t quite pyjamas. This simple change of clothes can allow for a habitual, sleep-inducing transition from day time, to down time, to sleep time.

 

Practice a meditation or mantra 

The timbre and rhythm of repeated meditations or mantras can be soporific, while also allowing us to calm and settle our minds. Gratitude-based mantras are particularly good as they can have a positive impact on our psyche - they allow us to feel in control of our emotions and prioritise feelings which are more conducive to sleep, such as happiness.

The meditation doesn’t have to be long, or very complex - it can be short and self-guided, repeating a mantra (e.g. a phrase or thought) for 10 minutes or so. Alternatively, apps like Headspace are great for those who need help to submit to a more meditative state before bed and want to try a longer session.

 

Set the scene 

A cool, dark room, and one with white noise to drown out any distractions, is key. Placing any phones or screens outside of the room is good too, so we’re not tempted to look at them (a non-phone based alarm clock is helpful if using a phone as an alarm!). It’s also important to create separate zones, so that we know we’re preparing to go to sleep when we enter a space. Even if it’s the same room we occupy during the day, a change in light, temperature and ambience can mean we form a new, sleep-based association. Scented candles, incense, oils or pillows are also super helpful for creating the right atmosphere for sleep.