Dance Magazine and Dance Spirit Contest: Win Apolla Shocks for Your ENTIRE Studio!
It's contest time! You could win your choice of Apolla Shocks (up to 100 pairs) for your whole studio! Apolla Performance believes dancers are artists AND athletes—wearing Apolla Shocks helps you be both! Apolla Shocks are footwear for dancers infused with sports science technology while maintaining a dancer's traditions and lines. They provide support, protection and traction that doesn't exist anywhere else for dancers, helping them dance longer and stronger. Apolla wants to get your ENTIRE studio protected and supported in Apolla Shocks! How? Follow these steps:
2. Tag Apolla, Dance Spirit, and Dance Magazine in up to 5 of your dance photos or videos that represent you as an artist AND athlete on Instagram, and make sure to use the hashtags #ApollaXDanceMedia #WeAreApolla and #ApollaPerformance.
During the contest, we'll select two of our favorite entries to receive a $25 Apolla gift card. The contest culminates in a grand prize of up to 100 pairs of shocks for your studio. Enter until November 23rd to win!
Make sure to share and get everyone in your studio to enter! There is no limit to how many students from each studio can enter—share with your friends and studio!
Want to know more about Apolla's mission? Check out this video:
Essential oils sometimes get a bad rap.Between the aggressive social media marketing for the products and the sometimes magical-sounding claims about their healing properties, it's easy to forget what they can actually do.But if you look beyond the pyramid schemes and exaggerations, experts believe they have legit benefits to offer both mind and body.
How can dancers take advantage of their medicinal properties? We asked Amy Galper, certified aromatherapist and co-founder of the New York Institute of Aromatic Studies:
Karen Azenberg, a past president of the Stage Directors and Choreographers Society, stumbled on something peculiar before the union's 2015 move to new offices: a 52-year-old sealed envelope with a handwritten note attached. It was from Agnes de Mille, the groundbreaking choreographer of Oklahoma! and Rodeo. De Mille, a founding member of SDC, had sealed the envelope with gold wax before mailing it to the union and asking, in a separate note, that it not be opened. The reason? "It is the outline for a play, and I have no means of copyrighting…The material is eminently stealable."