What Will Pole Fitness Do For You?

Classes Offered Class Schedule
The men and women who practice pole dancing on a regular basis often report improvement not just in strength, but also self-confidence and body image. Although once pegged as a controversial erotic performance art, pole dancing has rapidly blossomed into an internationally respected form of fitness, boasting more than 500 studios in the United States alone. Even without a slot on the Olympic schedule of events, practitioners of the demanding exercise genre perform at amateur and professional competitions throughout the world each year.

Pole Sport Is A Workout

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. Age is irrelevant. Some of the most notable dancers started when they were in their thirties, forties, fifties and sixties.

What To Wear To Your Class

Please don't wear any lotion or jewelry
Wear short shorts (skin to pole contact is key!)
Wear Long Yoga Pants For Silks Classes
Wear sports bra + tank top
Please bring a water bottle
We also have merchandise and attire for purchase at our location!

Is Pole Fitness Right For You?

Although pole dancing is fun, it is still a serious athletic endeavor that should not be taken lightly. Some people do not realize how challenging it is when first starting. In addition to the bruises, pole dancers can experience shoulder and/or back pain with improper technique or overtraining.
Some people don't learn from from certified instructors and instead try to figure it out with an improperly installed home pole and a YouTube instructional, which is a recipe for disaster. Some people can be too eager to flip upside down. This can be especially dangerous and can lead to head or spinal cord injury. This caution isn’t meant to scare away hopefuls, but rather to encourage everyone to go through gradually progressive training.