Printable PDF of Dance Concert Information for Parents 2016: Recital Info for Parents 2016
Questions to ask when choosing a dance studio
If most dance studios seem to have qualified, friendly teachers, experience teaching children and a big show at the end of the year, aren’t they all pretty much the same? Does it really matter where you enroll your child? Yes. There are 4 main things that can make a huge difference in the quality of instruction your child receives, the amount of extra work and hassles the parents must deal with and the overall enjoyment and satisfaction of being involved with a dance program. Here are 4 things that every parent should consider before deciding on a dance studio for their child.
What do I do if I miss a class?
Students can make up a class in any equivalent class and may take up to two weeks to do the make up. Please call to let us know what class you will be attending for your make up.
Do you have classes for Adults?
We offer several classes for adults: Ballet, Modern, Ballroom, and Pilates. We accept drop-ins for adult dance classes and also offer four class cards.
Can I try a class before registering?
Yes, we have a free trial policy. You can come try any class for free and if it’s not for you, there is no obligation to pay.
Weather & Closing Information
Is there a discount for multiple classes?
Yes, there is a 10% discount for your second class, a 20% discount for your third, 30% for your fourth and all subsequent classes. This applies to multiple students as well.
How can I help my child?
The Chicago Arts Partnerships in Education (CAPE) suggests these tips for inspiring a young artist at home:
- Sing together
- Dance together
- Draw together
- Read together
- Write together
- Take photographs and talk about them together
- Attend performances together
- Enroll your child in after school or summer programs in the arts
If you are interested in the Arts your children will be too. The more your child sees artists in action and talks about the Arts the more ideas he or she will get about how to participate and contribute.
Source: Lois Thome, WINK News (Dec. 15, 2008)