Want to heat things up with your partner this Valentine’s Day? Try naked yoga.

“It’s a way to change the lens — to see you and your lover’s body as something sacred,” says Candice Leigh, the yogi behind Naked Yoga Therapy.

In her stripped-down practice, couples disrobe and do connection exercises, including conscious touching, eye contact, shared breathing and paired poses.

Although sessions can get sexy — classes “evoke erotic energy, and have some level of turn-on for most people,” says Leigh — the point of her practice is to bare your soul, not your skin. “We’re really after a state of openness.”

On Sunday evening, she’s hosting a nudity-optional “playshop” for couples at Midtown yoga studio Floating Lotus ($60 per couple, inquire online at NakedYogaTherapy.com). But if that sounds a little intimidating, you can give naked yoga a go in the privacy of your own apartment. Here, Leigh shares three moves to bring you and your partner closer.

The “get-close” pose
In a pose called Yab Yum, partner A sits on the ground, cross-legged. Partner B then (carefully!) sits on their lap, wrapping his or her legs around partner A’s waist. Then, both partners wrap their arms around each other, and press their hearts together.

The teamwork pose
If you’ve gone to a yoga class before, you’ve done a standard tree pose: balancing on one leg, you bend the knee of your free leg and press the sole of your foot into your inner thigh, so your legs look like the number 4. A partnered tree pose is the same — but instead of balancing alone, your standing legs are pressed against each other’s, adding a balance challenge. Figuring this pose out, Leigh says, requires lots of communication and creativity — plus potential hilarity!

Just a little touch
Conscious touching is basically asking permission to touch your partner while you’re touching them. Sitting across from or next to each other (or even lying down in bed!), caress your partner while asking questions like, “How do you want to be touched?” or “Are you OK with me continuing?” Doing so improves your attentiveness, says Leigh — and your technique.