Dos y Una is a variation of the Exhibe turn that we covered in a previous video lesson. This move starts in Llevala Pa’bajo followed by 3 Exhibes with both the follower and leader turning on the last Exhibe.
Learn how to properly lead and follow a hand toss in this video lesson. Hand tosses can add visual flair to your dancing style and are a great way to initiate free spins for the ladies.
Candombe is an Uruguayan music and dance style originating with African slaves. This Uruguayan music style is based on three different Candombe drums: chico, repique and piano drums.
The Cuban salsa move known as Corona starts exactly like Setenta and incorporates Enchufla and Exhibe. This move introduces new hand and arm movements for both leaders and followers.
In this salsa video lesson, the leader initiates a turn for the follower from an open position and then immediately turns himself.
Learn Rumba Guaguancó on the conga drums in this video lesson. Discover the difference between the three Guaguancó parts – the tumba, tres dos and quinto.
Setenta y Uno starts like Setenta but after the first Enchufla, the leader brings the follower into an Enganche followed by a Dile Que No.
Enhance the salsa basket move with this stylish variation that incorporates a different flick setup, the pretzel pattern and hair brushes.
Maracas, also called rumba shakers and various other names, are percussion musical instruments—rattles—that originated in Latin America. Players hold them by their handles, usually in pairs, and shake them.
The Cuban salsa move Pasea begins in the Dile Que No position. “Pasear” means to go on a stroll. The leader leads the follower around his body.
Learn the salsa move known as the basket. Ladies will follow the basket steps with a flick and then an outside roll.
The Cuban salsa move Exhibe comes from the basic step Llevala Pa’bajo and is essentially a right turn for the follower that the leader initiates on 3.