At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we are passionate about promoting lifelong learning and professional development for dance educators. This involves picking up a good dance book and diving into the history, technique and processes of that particular virtuoso in dance. Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education has taken the reigns and started the only Dance Related Book Club in Canada. In our inaugural year, we dive into our first book on Merce Cunningham: After the Arbitrary. We are beyond honoured to have the author here with us today. Noland’s research will allow us to plunge deep into to Cunningham’s work and see sides of his processes that might not have been so well known. It is an honour and a pleasure to have the author of Merce Cunningham: After the Arbitrary with us today, Professor Carrie Noland.
GUEST: Carrie Noland is currently Professor of French and Comparative Literature at the University of California, Irvine, and Director of the International Center for Writing and Translation. Noland is no stranger to the dance world having been a Martha Graham student for 10 years. Noland studies the interplay between technology and artistic creation from a variety of angles, moving from performance poetry to dance, from subjectivation to racialization. She is the recipient of many fellowships from foundations and societies some of which include the National Endowment of the Humanities, the American Philosophical Society and the American Council of Learned Societies.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we believe that in order to be able to provide a dance education that is comprehensive, dance educators must have an understanding of where we came from. This includes insight into how styles transformed into others, what inspired the founders and how society influenced various styles. Today we will explore the later, and get to know Jose Limon and his work with the help of Professor and Coordinator of the Dance Department at Montgomery County Community College Dr Melinda Copel.
GUEST: Melinda Copel holds a Doctorate in Dance from Temple University and certification in Elementary Labanotation from the Dance Notation Bureau. Copel has taught dance to adults and children for over twenty-seven years teaching at many universities including Temple University and Rutgers University—Camden. Copel has studied a broad range of dance styles including modern dance at the Martha Graham School, where she was fortunate to take classes with Graham, and ballet at the Finis Jhung School of Ballet in New York. Copel has studied choreography and performance at Smith College, and has served as research consultant for the video documentary Limón: A Life Beyond Words. Copel’s articles and reviews can be found in renowned publications including Choreography and Dance and the Dance Research Journal amongst many others. Her dissertation examines the State Department's use of modern dance as part of its cultural propaganda campaign during the Cold War.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that dance is a language through which we can communicate globally. The power of dance as a language allows us to share our history, traditions, culture, stories and celebrations. Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education has been blessed to have met many dance educators from around the world and gained insight into their dance training and experiences from their point of view. The more we know about dance history and cultural influences on styles, the better equipped we are as dance educators to truly present an education in dance to our students. Helping us better understand the dance educator's role in supporting diversity in our dance community is Co-Founder of Africa Speaks and Assistant Lecturer of Dance at Makerere University Dr. Alfdaniels Mabingo.
GUEST: Alfdaniels Mabingo is a Ugandan dance researcher, scholar, performer, Afro-optimist and co-founder of AFRIKA SPEAKS. Born and raised in his ancestral village, Mbuukiro, in Uganda, he holds a Ph.D. in Dance Studies from the University of Auckland. He holds an MA in Dance Education from New York University, an MA in Performing Arts and a BA in Dance, both from Makerere University. He has taught dance courses at many renowned Universities throughout the US, New Zealand and Jamaica. Mabingo has published more than 20 peer-reviewed scholarly articles and book chapters. In 2020, his book titled ‘Ubuntu as Dance Pedagogy: Individuality, Community, and Inclusion in Teaching and Learning of Indigenous Dances in Uganda’ was published. Mabingo has received numerous prestigious scholarships and awards including the University of Auckland Doctoral Scholarship and the George Payne award for outstanding academic leadership and excellence at NYU.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we care about connecting our dance educator with industry experts in order to provide them with tips, tricks, tools in so that they can see and understand dance education from various perspectives, including that of the pianist. For those of your lucky enough to have a live music for your ballet classes, understand how it can inspire and influence creation, through subtle changes in tempo, dynamics and pitch. The nuances in tempo and dynamics can create effects that inspire the dancer to jump higher or land softer. This relationship between teacher and pianist, requires effective and clear communication in order for desired effects to be understood and then translated into a musical or movement equivalent of a particular gesture or adjective. Providing us with some tips, tricks and tools to help us better communicate with our ballet pianist is ballet music composer and pianist Mr. Robert Long.
GUEST: Robert Long has worked as a ballet pianist-accompanist for over 30 years, playing for both exam classes and “open” classes. There have been many requests for Robert's music in notable TV programs and films including "The Curious Case of Benjamin Button" and a BBC4 episode of "Danceworks". In 2004, Robert appeared as pianist in an episode about ballet on a children’s TV show called “This is Daniel Cook”. will find his original compositions of piano music for ballet class on his three albums entitled Ballet Etudes.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know the important role our community of experts plays in providing our dance educators with a 21st-century dance education. Which is why today, you will have the privilege of hearing from one of the solo pianist from the New York city Ballet. Although we are most familiar with live music in a ballet class, today we will explore the benefits of live music in a variety of dance classes including modern and tap. Hopefully today’s insight will give you some considerations of providing the added element of live music in your dance classes.
GUEST: Elaine Chelton studied piano at Manhattan School of Music and at Queens College where received her Bachelors of Music and Master of Arts degree. Her career began playing for the New York City Ballet in 1990. She has a global performance roster having performed in the US, Russia, Japan, Hong Kong & Europe. She was featured in a PBS Broadcast of NYC Ballet Live at the Chatalet Theatre in Paris and has played for the Balanchine Foundation. Her work can be found on 2 recorded CD’s for ballet class.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that dance teacher training is so much more than just learning steps. It includes integration of various components of an education in dance, to bridge the gap between dance training and dance education. Focusing on one or the other was and sometimes is common practice, but in today’s world, like we always say at CNADE we need to provide our dancers and dance educators with a “whole dance education” experience. Helping us better understand how both approaches can inform and enhance one another is Emeritus and Senior Scholars from the Dept of Dance at York University Ms. Claire F. Wootten.
GUEST: Following completion of her studies with the Professional Division at the Royal Winnipeg Ballet School, Claire danced professionally with the Alberta Ballet Company. She is a graduate of the Teacher Training Program at Canada’s National Ballet School and has taught extensively throughout Canada. Claire has been on faculty in the Department of Dance at York University since 1990, joining the full-time roster in 2004 and holding the role of Department Chair from 2010-14. Her area of teaching specialization is contemporary ballet, dance education and community dance. She is a certified instructor of 3-D Workout, an integrated fitness program based on the work of Bartenieff and Laban. Recently retired from full-time teaching at York, Claire has returned to freelance work.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that it is likely your own dance training lacked the inclusion and incorporation of the creative process, which would have allowed you you to create, explore and express movement that was your own. If this sounds familiar, you are not alone. Elements of creative movement were not often a part of commercial studio dance training. However things are changing, the more dance teacher education is becoming prevalent, the better understanding dance educators have of the creative process and the importance of incorporating it into their own dance classes. But who do we learn best from? Fellow dance educators, professors, researchers and dance scholars? What if instead we look to our artistic community? What if to gain an enriched understanding of the creative process we looked beyond the dance community and explore the creative process of other artists? Today we will do just that… today we have the honour of speaking with Assistant Professor at Berklee College of Music and world-renown conductor Ms. Genvieve Leclair.
GUEST: Geneviève holds a Doctor of Musical Arts degree in Orchestral Conducting from Boston University, with a Bachelor's and Master's degrees in flute performance from the Université de Montréal. She was appointed Assistant Professor at Berklee College of Music in 2016. Equally at home in the symphony, ballet and opera worlds, she was a recurring guest conductor with The National Ballet of Canada and Northern Ballet in the UK, as well as Assistant Conductor and Guest Conductor for Boston Ballet. Geneviève was awarded the 2017 American Prize in Conducting, college/university division and in 2010, received the Sir Ernest MacMillan Memorial Foundation Award in Orchestral Conducting. In addition to her expertise and experience as a conductor, Geneviève has published several music literature and theory exercise books.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that an understanding of how specific dance styles developed and what specific styles influence one another is essential in being able to truly understand movement. Knowing these details will help you teach movement based on its fundamentals and stylistic qualities. Even some of the most contemporary syllabi were not created of out thin air, they were influenced by pioneering founders of dance and movement techniques. Why is this important? Being a dance educator calls to question how you incorporate your own style influences in class. Teaching dance is not simply sticking to a syllabus and exam work, it is your constantly evolving stylistic qualities and incorporation of all your experiences that influence your own creation of movement. Today we have the pleasure of speaking with Ballet and Luigi Technique teacher on faculty at the Joffrey ballet Mr. William Waldinger
William Waldinger is a regular faculty member at The Joffrey Ballet School. In addition to his position at Joffrey, he also teaches at Broadway Dance Center and the New York Film Academy among other notable schools and colleges. He has taught and directed several dance programs, including his role as Director of Jazz at The Manhattan Ballet School. Certified by Luigi to teach the Luigi Jazz Technique, Bill has recently been filmed and interviewed for the recently released feature film Uprooted which chronicles the history of Jazz Dance. As a performer, Bill has appeared in various industries including musical theatre, concert dance, commercials, music videos, television and industrials.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that in order for dancers to achieve prime performance, their training requires a balance of exercises for both strength and flexibility. However, in today’s world, this message can become distorted with the amount of extreme stretching videos and tools that dancers have access to. At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we know that dance educators play an essential role in not only teaching dancers how to safely execute stretch and strength exercises but in helping dancers reach the fullest extent of their talents. This can be achieved through individual physical assessments for the purpose of determining each dancer's personalized training regimen. Often overlooked or sometimes misdiagnosed is “core weakness” in dancers.
GUEST: Dr. Alexis Sams, is the owner of AZ Dance Medicine Specialists based in Phoenix, Arizona a mobile service for local dancers. She holds a Doctorate in Physical Therapy from Long Island University, Brooklyn and is well known for her holistic approach to maximizing performance and injury management. Over the last six years, her business has grown, adding coaching, education, professional development and consulting dance professionals and related fields. Alexis combines over 20 years of dance training, teaching, and choreography with over 10 years of practice as a physical therapist to treat and educate dancers, instructors, and clinicians all over the world.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we know that dancers can realize the fullest extent of their talents in a nurturing, positive and safe physical and cognitive environment. Part of a “whole dance education experience” includes allowing dancers to explore their own creative process. Allowing dancers to express their own thoughts and ideas through movement, while giving them opportunities to communicate through creation, will help dancers form a deeper understanding of movement and its connection to storytelling. Is there a specific recipe that includes ideal conditions required for dancers/performers to truly immerse themselves in a focused, engaged explorative experience? We will take a look at answering this question today. Helping us understand how important creative expression is for our performers, and how to create ideal conditions for successful performances is the recipient of the 2013 Queen’s Diamond Jubliee Medal and Founder and Director of Burlington Student Theatre is Mr. Rainer Noack.
GUEST: Rainer Noack is a graduate of Sheridan College, McMaster University, and the University of Toronto. His experiences have influenced his decisions to develop, coordinate, implement, and encourage countless theatre programs in the Burlington area including founding the 40 year running Burlington student theatre program. He has taught Drama in both the Public and Catholic School Boards all while inspiring hundreds of students to pursue careers in the Arts. Rainer is the recipient of many notable awards, including the Burlington Arts Person of the Year and Burlington Performing Arts Centre Hall of Fame inductee. Rainer believes that a future of peace for humankind will come from artists, because that is what they do. Strength, confidence, and great work ethic are core values that Rainer applies to his career as an Arts Educator, and instills in his students as a sure path to success. The work
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that Dance Educators and Studio Owners are busy navigating this new world of online branding and marketing. With the amount of platforms and access to information, it is easy for Dance Educators to become overwhelmed, be misinformed and feel frustrated. We know that providing our dance educators’ with access to experts in the space of business, branding and marketing, they will be better able to spend time and effort on projects and promotions that will make a positive impact on their business. Today we are pleased to welcome one of Inc. Magazine’s Top 100 Leadership Speakers Bobby Umar.
GUEST: Bobby Umar is a 5x TEDx speaker and one of the top influencers in the world, with over half a million followers. He has been named the 2nd best business coach to follow on Twitter and the 4th best leadership influencer according to Kred. Bobby is an international author of two books, including a #1 best-seller, and is also is a Huffington Post contributor. He hosted a weekly tweetchat called “The Power of Connection” that reached over 65 million impressions weekly. To date, his social media influence has garnered over a billion impressions. Bobby was also named a “2015 Speaker to Watch” and one of the Top 7 Networking gurus to follow. He founded the social enterprise DYPB – Discover Your Personal Brand, which organized the largest conference in North America dedicated solely to personal branding, featuring 60 experts and over 300 delegates. 300,000+ people from across the world have experienced Bobby’s high-energy keynotes, interactive teambuilding activities, and engaging workshops. Bobby helps professionals ramp up their careers or businesses with focus, clarity and mindset and help ‘lost leaders’ transition to find their authentic path of passion and purpose.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that dance teacher training, is so much more than learning steps. It is an understanding of various components of a dancer's training and technique, some of which include anatomy, dance injuries, dance history and music. To better support dancers’ “whole dance education” dance educators should be able to use music as a tool, as inspiration and method through which students can learn about their execution, performance and art form as a whole. Today we will focus on one exercise in ballet, “the adagio” to learn how time signatures can affect its execution.
GUEST: Ms. Leal holds a BFA in Performing Arts from Providence College in Manitoba. She has worked as a piano accompanist for over 19 years with some of Canada’s most prestigious schools and companies including the Royal Winnipeg Ballet, the Alberta Ballet Company and Albert Ballet School. In addition to her work as a piano accompanist for ballet exams and Ms. Leal has also taught music to ballet teachers throughout various programs.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we care about providing our dance educators with access to the most current and relevant topics in dance education. This includes providing them with insight into specific dance injuries, their symptoms, contributors and prevention techniques, which is why we are excited to welcome Dr. Jenna Loewer to our program today.
GUEST: Dr. Loewer graduated from Nazareth college in Rochester, NY with a Doctorate in Physical Therapy. After graduation, she spent time specializing her practice by focusing on the field of dance medicine. Dr Loewer has worked with The Rochester City Ballet, Garth Fagan Dance Company and Eastman School of Music. In 2016 Dr. Loewer opened On Pointe Wellness and Rehab with the goal to help others through personalized Physical Therapy in Virginia State fulfilling a lifelong passion for providing quality dance medicine practice in the state. She has served as adjunct faculty member at Nazareth College and George Mason University and is an active member of the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA), Orthopedic Section of the APTA, Performing Arts Special Interest Group, and the International Association for Dance Medicine and Science.
As we all navigate this new world, amidst studio closures, stages of reopening and a worldwide pandemic, we need to come together to share ideas, suggestions and considerations more than ever.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we believe in the power of “team”. Our team includes researchers, scholars, doctors, professionals and experts in the related fields of dance education, science, medicine and business. We also know that you, our dance community are a part of our team. You play an essential role in helping us navigate the needs of 21-st century dancers, dance educators and studio owners. As a collective, we can combine our efforts, share our ideas and inspire and encourage one another in our practice as studio owners and dance educators to help dance in Canada flourish.
Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education recently held a 3-week free webinar series in June 2020 for dance educators and dance studio owners. Over the course of these 3 weeks, we met many many dance educators, who shared ideas, suggestions and strategies for reopening in September 2020. During these past 3 weeks, I’ve had the pleasure of getting to know many great studio owners, 2 of whom I’ve invited to be guests on our podcast today, to share their experience, knowledge, and expertise both in their 40th year of dance studio leadership/ownership.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we know that it can sometimes feel lonely at the top. Leadership, especially that of a dance studio owner, can be challenging yet rewarding, frustrating yet fulfilling. Today we approach leadership from the perspective of one of the Senior Administrators and leaders at Canada’s largest fitness company, Ms Tammy Brazier.
GUEST: Tammy Brazier is the Senior Director of Corporate & Business Development at GoodLife Fitness. She has over 20 years of experience focusing on the business of optimizing health and well-being, Tammy’s true passion has been centered on inspiring and coaching others to realize and experience the best versions of themselves. As a leader, influencer and champion at GoodLife Fitness, her personal journey and leadership track has inspired her to share her story and insights with professionals in a range of sectors including corporate, non-profit and government. Drawing on her experience in developing a team from the ground up that now works with over 3000 Canadian organizations from coast to coast, Tammy has demonstrated a true appreciation of the challenges, demands and responsibilities that leaders face, and the skills required to succeed.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we believe strongly in supporting our Dance Educators in all stages of their career, including Studio Ownership. So for today’s podcast we have invited 3 seasoned and experienced Dance Studio Owners who have been in business for over 10 years. We will discuss what they have learned, what they have sacrificed and how things have changed over the years. They will give us some tools, tips, tricks and strategies to help you save time, save money and not only stick to your vision and mission but flourish in it.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we know that dance teachers play a lifechanging role in their dancers’ lives. This role, if positive, induces a safe physical and cognitive space through which their dancers can achieve excellence in a supportive and caring environment. Challenging dated and possibly questionable practices of dance teachers is needed to ensure that each and every dance educator is reflecting positively on the dance educator community as a whole. To help us learn how to create a positive excellence-driven environment is Ms. JaimeLynn Nobari.
GUEST: JaimeLynn holds Bachelor of Physical Education and a Diploma in Fitness and Health Promotion. She has coached varsity level sports, worked as a registered kinesiologist and children’s programs supervisor, while attaining both her coaching and fitness trainer certifications. Jaime currently works with Parks and Recreation Ontario, focusing on healthy child development in her role as Senior Coordinator, HIGH FIVE® Training and Stakeholder Engagement. HIGH FIVE® is Canada’s quality standard for children’s programs while providing support for Adults and Seniors as well.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we are proud to not only support women in dance leadership, but give our dance educators access to amazing women in dance leadership., because as The Dance Data Project states there are “gender imbalance in artistic and administrative leadership in dance companies, venues, and organizations.” Today we will discuss the current climate from the perspective of women in dance. We welcome the Founder/CEO of Women in Dance Ms Sandra Parks to our program today.
GUEST: Sandra Parks is a choreographer, dance educator, and an advocate for female leadership. She is the founder and CEO of Women in Dance, a non-profit organization that promotes female leadership in dance and related fields. Sandra holds her BFA from New York University and MFA from Smith College, MA. Originally from Taipei, Taiwan, Sandra danced as a soloist with Four Seasons Ballet and Wu-I (ee) Dance Company. Sandra has been a faculty member of many renowned universities and colleges including Boston University and Louisiana State University. She is currently a full-time assistant teaching professor and the Dance Program Director at Drexel University.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we know that by allowing our dance educators to hear a variety of perspectives with regards to teaching dance, that they will become more well-rounded dance educators that will allow them to access a variety of sources and strategies in these diverse studio environments. Which is why the perspective of the dancer matters. Today we are gaining some insight into the life of a professional ballerina. We will hear about some teaching styles that inspired her, and those that left her feeling weak and humiliated. We are very excited to have the brave, transparent, articulate, motivated and hardworking Sarah Murphy Dyson speaking with us today.
GUEST: Sarah Murphy-Dyson was a 1st soloist with the Royal Winnipeg Ballet. After retirement, she was cast in the North American premiere of Dirty Dancing (Mirvish) which brought her to Toronto. Sarah has appeared on such shows as Suits, Diggstown, Rookie Blue, The Next Step, and as Isabelle’s ballet teacher in the recent American Girl movie. She has won a Gemini Award and has worked as a stunt double for Milla Jovovich, Kate Beckinsale and Jaime King. Ms. Murphy-Dyson holds a BFA in theatre from the University of Winnipeg.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we believe strongly in providing our dance educators with access to experts in the field of dance science and medicine. Dance injury diagnosis, assessment and rehab is best left to the experts who have devoted their life, education and research to the study of dance science and medicine, which is why today we are beyond excited to welcome one of Canada’s top physiotherapists specializing in dance injuries.
GUEST: Alan has been awarded some of the most prestigious and most highly regarded honours in his field including becoming a Fellow of the Canadian Academy of Manipulative Physiotherapy and earning the title of certified Orthopaedic Clinical Specialist in Canada, becoming one of only a handful of physiotherapist to earn. He has earned a certification from the North American Institute of Orthopaedic Manual Therapy and is currently in the process of completing the prestigious Doctorate of Science in Physical Therapy (DScPT) program at Andrews University.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we believe in providing dancers with a whole dance education. This involves giving dancers access to a team of professionals who can help prevent, diagnose and treat dance injuries to increase the longevity of a dancer's career. This partnership includes a relationship with a registered physiotherapist.
GUEST: Krista Ross holds an Honours Bachelor of Arts in Human Kinetics from St.Francis Xavier University and a Master of Science in Physiotherapy from Dalhousie University. Krista has obtained post-graduate certifications in advanced manual therapy skills, pelvic floor rehabilitation for both men and women, and core/pelvic floor considerations for female athletes.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we believe strongly in supporting our Dance Educators in all stages of their career, including Studio Ownership. So for today’s podcast we have invited 2 new Dance Studio Owners who have been in business for less than 3 years. We will discuss some of the challenges they faced opening their studio within the first few years with hopes of helping other new studio owners navigate these challenging years.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education we believe in providing our dance educators with the most current and relevant practices in dance education which is why we are passionate about connecting you with experts like Dr. Jessica Davis who are academics, researchers, scientists and doctors in the field of dance medicine and science.
GUEST: Dr Davis received her Doctorate in Physical Therapy from Chatham University and is a Board-Certified Specialist in Orthopaedics. She has been on faculty with numerous programs and universities including the Institute of Clinical Excellence and with Slippery Rock University Dance Department. Today we will debunk some myths and squash dated pointe shoe readiness assessments. Dr Davis will provide us with current research surrounding the assessment process, and provide some tips, tools and techniques to use when screening your dancers readiness for pointe.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we believe strongly in providing dance educators with the tools and knowledge they need to make informed decisions about their dancers' well-being both cognitively and physically. Having met and spoken with many dance educators across the country and beyond, one of the most important conversations that ensues surrounds the assessment of our current practices, and how they consider the cognitive and physical well-being of the dancer.
GUEST: Erica is a licensed clinical professional counselor and board-certified dance/movement therapist. She is also the founder and CEO of Chicago Dance Therapy, a group practice founded in 2011. As an expert on the intersection of movement and mental health, Erica’s work has appeared across various platforms some of which include, Dance Informa Magazine, Buzzfeed, and Reader’s Digest. Erica has a multitude of experience in everything from cognitive and movement disorders to neurologic conditions, from PTSD to anxiety and depression, making her an expert of her practice.
At Canada’s National Academy of Dance Education, we believe strongly in empowering the dance educator. We accomplish this by providing our Dance Educators with access to the most relevant and current practices in 21st-century dance education. We also accomplish this by teaming up with people like Jennifer, who are specialists in their field of study. Dancers' injury prevention, care, and rehab are topics that we regularly discuss throughout our programming and events at CNADE. Today’s podcast, however, is going to focus specifically on the cross-training component of dance injury prevention and care especially for dancers with hypermobility issues.
Jennifer Milner is a ballet coach and certified Pilates trainer. She worked for Westside Dance Physical Therapy (the official physical therapists for New York City Ballet and the School of American Ballet), and has trained a variety of clients, from Olympic medalists to dancers from professional companies such as the New York City Ballet and San Francisco Ballet.
Join us as the Part 1 & Part 2 students of Canada's National Academy of Dance Education's Dance Teacher Training Program, engage in meaningful discussions with Dr. Setrakov about best practices surrounding their dancers injury prevention and care. Listen in as we address the role of the 21st-Century Dance Educator in dance injury prevention and rehab.
GUEST: Dr Setrakov began dancing at the age of 3 and continued dancing as a competitive and exam dancer most of her life. Dr Setrakov graduated from the University of Saskatchewan with a Bachelor of Science. She is also graduate or the Palmer College of Chiropractic. As a practicing Chiropractor at ONE Wellness Group in Hamilton, ON Kirsten is currently completing her Contemporary Medical Acupuncture course at McMaster University. We welcome Dr. Setrokov to our program. Dr Setrakov is a Doctor of Chiropractic currently studying contemporary acupuncture at McMaster University.
CNADE presents... Dr Tanya Berg PhD in Dance Studies: Societal Influences in/on Dance Education
An afterthought and recap from Dr. Tanya Berg's presentation at the Selma Odom Lectures at York University in Toronto, Canada.
CNADE presents... CNADE's Founder/Director Jolanta Oko and 2 x CNADE-DTTPV Grads who are all Dance Educators' both in the classroom and studio settings. This group of 3 experienced and educated scholars, researchers and students discuss Dance Education in Public Schools - A discussion surrounding its current state and a call to action for school board administrators.
Meet 3 graduates from Canada's National Academy of Dance Education Online Dance Teacher Training Program. Hear from these Part 3 grads first hand why Canada's National Academy of Dance Education was their school of choice for acquiring certification as a Dance Educator.