Rhythm and music
The tempo is considered fast, normally around 190 beats per minute. When listening to music, get used to the bills. Find and call the beavers 1-2-3-1-2-3 when listening to music. These are the bills that the dancer will step on. There is a quiet fourth beat for the dancer, which means you are not moving for that bill. This is a very short time when you are done with music.
The basic steps in Polka are continuous ‘triple steps’. The triple step is a step-close step, danced around a large circumference of the dance floor called the ‘dance line’, which is a counterclockwise movement across the dance floor.
The pair can rotate while you dance, as long as they travel across the dance line as a whole.
If you have never danced before, practice on one foot and then the other. These are good polka warm-ups that can help you understand the running feeling of the dance. It can also help you feel the transfer of your weight.
Understand the leader’s dance steps. The woman’s part is a reflection of her steps.
On count 1, step to the side and press and weight on the left foot. On bill 2, bring your right foot to the left. The transfer between bills 2-3 requires a jump during the movement. On the bill 3-4, the pressure is on your left foot and the legs are apart. You have made a triple step to the left.
At the next count 1, the pressure is transferred to the right foot. At count 2, your left foot is connected next to your right. The transfer between 2-3 requires a jump during the movement. At count 3-4, the pressure is Transferred to the right foot. Repeat the whole dance. An easy way to think about this is to do a triple step to the left and a triple step to the right. The triple step means that you transfer your weight 3 times. Another way of thinking is step-by-step, step-by-step. In the first step, go to the left and lead with your left foot. He second step-near-step, you move right, lead with your right foot. Work step-by-step. After getting used to this dance step, implement the bouncing method that you practiced in your jumping and jumping exercise. As a result, you have the polk. Polken is a fast, festive dance that can be learned with great ease. This lively folk dance takes a lot of energy. According to the Encyclopedia Britannica, the Pole is of bohemian origin. It was first introduced in the French ballroom in 1843. Polken has since become a state dance in Wisconsin and is still popular with country-western dancers.