Many pole dancers manage to use a dance pole at home without the ideal amount of space, and they do so successfully. However, some moves and combos cannot be performed in smaller spaces, although it is possible to adapt your routines according to the space around you. As a beginner, it is better to be able to move as freely as possible so try your best to make space around you.
Always use a crash mat designed for pole dancing as they can protect you from some nasty falls and injuries. As you’ll be learning pole dancing at home, and not in a studio, it’s important that you take these extra precautions as there will be no one to blame but yourself if the unthinkable happens. Read our safety guide for pole dancing at home (opens in a new tab).
(Last Updated On: December 6, 2018) In this video series, I will be showing you how learning a pole dancing routine can be used as a pole dancing workout at home. It doesn’t matter if you are just getting started learning to pole dance at home or if you are experienced and have taken pole … Continue reading Learn The Play & Win Pole Dancing Routine For Beginners Step By Step | Lesson 1
(Last Updated On: August 27, 2018) Safety during your pole fitness workout is important. Period. Regardless of whether you are taking a pole dancing class at a local studio or if you are solely learning to pole dance through online pole lessons, there will be a time when you want to try a more advanced … Continue reading Learn Moves On Dance Poles Safely When You Have NO Spotter
After you have learned 3 or 4 individual pole moves, for example, some common beginner pole moves are the fireman, knee spin, back hook spin, front hook spin, and the martini pole move. Once you understand those pole moves, then you can try to combine them into a fun pole dancing routine to your favorite music. If you aren’t a great choreographer, you can learn this pole dancing routine for beginner in this video step by step at home:
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.