Santa Baby Lap Dance Workshop
Sunday, December 1, 2019
2:30pm – 4:30pm, $55
Min 4, Max 12
Naughty or Nice? Santa will be so confused, he won’t know which list to put you on!
This workshop is a holiday classic and a class favorite! Have a merry time as you dance to some traditional and not-so-traditional XXX-mas music. No partner or experience required!
Curious about class? Check out this article in the Maui Times about The Pole Room:
Check out this article from Women’s Health:
We’re guessing the thought of putting on a sensual lap dance a la Nicki Minaj in the “Anaconda” video (seriously, Drake got the show of his life) either makes you cringe or totally piques your interest. But even if it seems like something only exotic dancers—or Nicki—could possibly pull off, that’s just not true. Sure, she knows a thing or two about making this chair dance seem out-of-this-world sexy, but that doesn’t mean you can’t learn it, too!
We spoke to Ilov Grate, a pole dancing instructor at S Factor New York (who also happens to teach their lap dance class!), and Kimberly Smith, instructor and owner of StripXpertease, for some helpful tips on how to put on a performance for your partner—without feeling like a complete fool.
Take the Pressure Off
Grate says lap dancing is not about what you do; it’s how you do it. She suggests not overthinking things and going with what feels right to you. “If it is allowing you to feel good, then your dance is going to look good,” she says. It’s totally normal to feel a little nervous, so try boosting your bedroom confidence by dressing up and channeling a sensual character (whether your sexual spirit animal is Nicki, Beyoncé, or Katy Perry). Smith also says having a glass of wine is a good way to ease your nerves—but keep it to a half a glass (a drunk lap dance is not cute). If you’re the super-nervous type, Smith recommends practicing your routine solo first so you’ll have a better idea of what works and what feels totally unnatural.
Breathe, Breathe, Breathe
Breathing is key to not only calm your nerves, but also to keep your body moving smoothly. “The minute you begin to hold your breath, your body will start to lock up,” says Grate. “Staying connected to your breathing allows you to move more fluidly.” She recommends starting with a simple breathing exercise where she closes her eyes and takes three slow inhales and three big exhales before the dance. To calm her nerves, she rests her hand on her belly to feel the rise and fall of her breathing and get connected to her body. Then, she’s ready to go.