Did you ever think you would be at the place where you were considering dance lessons? We didn't think so. But your wedding is coming up and you and your fiance have been thinking about how horrible you both are at dancing. In fact, when they talk about people with two left feet, both of you could be the poster children for that phrase. And the more you think about it, the thought of trying to accomplish your first dance before all of your guests is not the most pleasant thought you could have. So, you both are determined to do something about it and the best action you could take is to seek out dance lessons. At least after a few lessons you both could be passable and you won't make a fool out of yourselves. With this in mind, seek out dance studios in the San Francisco area and start making a list of the ones that appear to be of a high quality. Once you have done that, you can take this guide with you in order to interview each candidate and then let our tips steer you in the direction of the studio and instructor for you.
Your first order of business is to find some candidates in the San Francisco area that will be worth checking out to possibly hire. Dancing is a very personal and stylish art form so we recommend that you start by asking your family, friends and coworkers if they have ever taken dance lessons. Did they enjoy them? Did they help? What was the instructor like? Would they recommend them? If so, get the name. Call up the wedding vendors that you have already hired and ask them if they know of any dance studios and instructors that you should check out. Another potential source to check is the world wide web. Do a Google search for “dance studios in the San Francisco area.” These three sources will give you the candidates that you need. Now, it will be up to you to call each candidate and ask them for day and time that you can discuss your need for a dance instructor.
At each interview, start out by asking each candidate how many lessons it will take in order to at least look passable on your wedding day. They may need to see some point of reference first and might ask you to participate in a trial lesson in order to take stock in your present ability and to determine how quickly they feel you could pick up the steps you would need to. Should you take private lessons or group lessons? We recommend private lessons because of the dedicated time you will have with your instructor, but you may find an instructor who feels you would do just as well with group lessons. Ask what you can expect when you show up for your lesson.
What should you wear to your lessons? What kind of footwear would be best so that you do not get blisters. If you have already picked out the song that you will be dancing to, bring it with you and let the instructor listen to it. If not, ask if they can help you with your choice. How much will the lessons cost you? Do they offer a package deal? All of these questions should help you with your choice of a studio and an instructor.
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