Arab Africa Armenia Assyrian Austria Bulgaria Burma (Myanmar) Cambodia China Croatia Cuba Denmark Europe Georgia Greece India Indonesia Faroe Islands Israel Ireland Italy Japan Korea Kurdish Mexico Middle East Netherlands Persian Peru Philippines Poland Romani Russia Serbia Sri Lanka Thailand Turkey Ukraine United States African-American Venezuela Vietnam
There is a certain way to hold your shoulder position, your feet, your neck, knees, elbows, hips, and so on while you execute pole spins. This posture is important for beginners to learn so they don’t get injured AND so they actually look good while they are dancing. This proper technique is EXTREMELY important if you plan to learn how to pole dance from home.
Pole dancing is a full-body workout. It is resistance training and cardio in one. Flexibility is improved as well. Pole dancers perform acrobatic tricks either suspending their weight or propelling it around a metal pole. The simple act of climbing a pole is an incredible display of strength. It is no surprise, then, that most pole dancers insist they have never looked or felt better. Natasha Wang is a world champion pole dancer who didn’t even start until age 29. Greta Pontarelli is a champion pole dancer at age 63—and she only began a few years ago.
Free Online Pole Dance Lessons Videos Here you will find our free online pole dancing classes so you can get a feel for what is available in our other paid step by step video tutorials. To begin this pole dancing class, you will need to be in bare feet and wearing comfortable athletic clothes … Continue reading Free Pole Dancing Lessons | Online Pole Dancing Lessons
The number of men pole dancing continues to grow every year. There are men’s divisions in competitions now, and I usually have at least one man in all the classes I take or teach. Men’s natural inclination toward upper body strength makes them ideal candidates for the sport. There are many ancient forms of pole dancing such as Chinese pole and Mallakhamb, which have been performed throughout history and almost exclusively by men.
The standard dance pole typically consists of a hollow chrome, steel, or brass pole with a circular cross section, running from floor to ceiling. Affixing at the ceiling gives more stability, but is not always realized, especially at night clubs with higher ceilings or at transportable devices. In most countries, including the United States, the diameter is usually 50 mm (2 inches), or the now more popular 45 mm (1.75 inches), allowing it to be gripped comfortably with one hand. In Asia, the diameter is usually 45 mm or less. In Australia a 38 mm pole is popular.