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Pole dance

Pole dance combines dance and acrobatics on a vertical pole. This form of performing art is not only in the form of erotic dance in the gentlemen's club, but also recently popular as a mainstream fitness form, which is practiced by many fans in the gym and special dance room. Hold amateur and professional pole dance competitions in various countries.

Pole dancing requires significant muscle endurance and coordination (as well as sensuality in exotic settings). Today, exotic dancers perform pole dances ranging from basic twirling and stripper dances in more intimate clubs to sporting moves such as climbing and body handstands in "stage heavy" clubs in Las Vegas and Miami. For example, Remy REDD, the dancer of the king of diamonds, is known for turning himself upside down into a split and hanging from the ceiling. Pole dancing requires great strength and flexibility. To achieve proficiency, we need upper body and core strength, correct guidance and strict training. Since the mid-2000s, the promoters of the pole dance fitness competition have been trying to change people's understanding of the pole dance, taking the pole dance as a non-sexual form of dance and acrobatics, and trying to introduce the pole sport into the Olympic Games as an Olympic sport.

Pole dancing is considered as an aerobic and anaerobic sport. Recognized schools and qualifications are now common.

A standard dance bar is usually made of hollow chrome, steel or brass bars with a circular cross-section from floor to ceiling. Fixing to the ceiling improves stability, but not always, especially in high ceiling nightclubs or mobile devices. In most countries, including the United States, the diameter is usually 50 mm (2 inches), or now the more popular 45 mm (1.75 inches), you can hold it comfortably with one hand. In Asia, the diameter is usually 45 mm or less. In Australia, 38mm steel pipe is very popular.

There are many different types of dancing sticks that can adapt to different performance occasions. The dance bars may be permanent or portable, may be of different sizes, have rotating and / or static modes, and may have different coatings or be made of different materials.

The permanent Dance Pole is fixed on the ceiling through the beam on the roof and on the floor through different supports and bearings. The way the poles are fixed to the ceiling and floor varies depending on the brand of pole purchased. Portable poles are installed on the base or portable stage, and do not need to be installed on the ceiling. These poles can be easily disassembled, disassembled and transported to different positions in the box.

The diameters of the rods are various - 50mm, 48, 45mm, 42mm, 40mm and 38mm. The diameter usually depends on personal preference and what purpose the pole is used for, such as competition or studio use.

There are two different modes of dance bars, rotation and static. The rotation mode is when the rod is rotating with a ball bearing. This mode can be used to complete more experienced pole actions, make the actions easier to complete, and add more dramatic effects to the actions. Most rotating bars can also be stationary. Static mode is when the pole cannot be rotated and is in a fixed position. When beginners have little confidence, they usually use static mode when teaching pole dancing for the first time.

There are many kinds of materials and coatings for the rod, each of which has its own characteristics, advantages and disadvantages. The pole is made of brass, titanium - gold, stainless steel and chromium. Brass and titanium - gold bars are gold and are used to enhance grip between the bar and the dancer, which are usually used by more advanced dancers. Stainless steel bars are not as popular as other bars because of their poor grip, but they are used by skin sensitive dancers. Chrome bars are silver and are most popular among beginners. Some dancing steel pipes may have silicone cover and powder coating. Silicone covers provide maximum grip, but dancers must take and consider safety precautions before using them. These measures may include a large number of clothes to be worn by dancers, and only static movements can be performed. The powder coated rod provides the best friction and grip for the dancer.

Products such as chalk, "dry hands" or "ITAC" can be used to help "stick" to the rod. Competition limits which products performers use.