Actually, a quite successful practice, if I do say so myself (also, having a package from amazon.com to open after practicing definitely helped keep me on track). One thing I realized, just how much truly goes into sequencing. Having gone into practice without a real plan seems to have worked decently, looking at it this morning typed out, it looks to be a hodgepodge of Iyengar classes more than anything else.
(sequence segments are blocked together and as always, if asymmetrical pose, right leg leads, left leg follows, repeated second side)
trikonasana - back flush to wall, pelvis curved in, forearm of bottom arm to thigh, front femur rotated into hip socket, line of torso as straight as possible
parivritta trikonasana - face wall, revolve triangle, pelvis level, top shoulder flush to wall using core to pull up
prasarita padottanasana - back against wall, pulling back of pelvis up to wall, torso through legs, arms through legs
trikonasana - free from wall
parivritta trikonasana - free from wall
virabhadrasana I - lengthening back leg straight from socket, squaring pelvis, torso straight up from pelvis
virabhadrasana III - lengthening in opposite directions from lifted foot to upper chest (too my stress on hand extended)
ardha chandrasana - lifted foot on wall, bottom arm lifted from ground by torso
parsvottanasana - extending arms out over leg
ado mukha svanasana - over the back of a chair
eka pada virasana - to supta
virasana - to supta - to bolstering shins to drop pelvis "below floor level"
triang mukha eka pada pascimottanasa
janu sirsasana c, b, a - legs and forward fold, no binds
baddhakonasana - sit bones bolstered to ease adductors and gracilii muscles
bhujangasana - look ma! no hands!
dwi pada viparita dandasana - supported through folding chair
And such a good sleep into this morning and off to the osteopath in just a few minutes.