How to Get Good At Pole Dancing Fast

September 11, 2018

 

Dallas, Tx

 

Like any other workout most people crave results instantly. We want to see the results from our hard efforts at first sacrifice. There is some mental taunt that we have put out so much exertion and lost pounds of sweat and become beat down with muscle soreness that we should see something physically changing in our bodies’ right?

 

Unfortunately it is wrong. Like almost any natural function, seeing results from Pole Dancing takes time. Think about planting a vegetable. The hardest part is the digging and turning of the soil just so you can bury the seed deep down where any change for the first few weeks to months are going to go unnoticed. It isn’t until you have consistently watered and fed the area even without seeing change that growth begins to sprout up and true excitement can be celebrated. Even still, once you see the new growth sprout careful attention to the produce must still be adhered to so as not to kill off all the progress.

 

Good things take time and getting great at Pole Dancing is no different. The horrible myth about pole dance for fitness is that it is just dancing on a pole. Some may believe that if you can do a push up, are generally in shape, are great at dancing, have rhythm, been athletic, or just naturally strong Pole Dancing is easy. WRONG! Pole dancing progression is just as the planting of a seed and growing a vegetable where there is a lot of ground work that needs to be set in order for progress to be seen. Pole Dancing is unlike any other form of fitness as it is very technical and precise. The foundation of learning how to pole dance is learning body awareness. This is why you can see even the strongest of men try to climb a pole and fail miserably simply because they lack the concept of how to engage their muscles to climb.

 

 

 

Pole Dancing with correct form will require more than observing countless hours of Youtube pole dance videos and will demand guided instruction from an experience pole fitness coach. There are small hand movements in gripping a po