There are many ways that someone might participate in a dance activity, and it will be different for each person, whether they identify as disabled or not. A little out-of-the-box thinking about how movements can be performed and a welcoming, open space, means that everyone can participate in a way that feels right for them.
…many of us may experience changes in our mood during the Autumn and Winter seasons, making it more important than ever to take steps to look after our wellbeing. But just what can we do to look after ourselves in these chilly months?
Co-creation is a tricky thing to write about because it’s a tricky thing to define. It’s become a bit of a ‘buzzword’ in the arts sector…
Summertime is performance time for dance groups! It seems like every week I have a different one of my community groups performing.
May has been a busy month for Curious Motion! As well as providing our regular programme of classes, we’re hard at work making preparations for a very special event.
I recently met an old friend for dinner. She and I did ballet together through our childhoods, and now living in different places, and pursuing different careers, it’s nice to meet, and realise how many things we still have in common.
I’m writing this a few days after a snowstorm froze West Yorkshire into a belated winter wonderland.
There have been multiple studies done on the link between dance and improved brain function.
Stories in Motion was born as a result of funding from Calderdale Council and Calderdale Community Foundation
A vast array of wonderful people and organisations were celebrated, including those that support disabled people, people of colour, mental health, provide green spaces
The classes and events that Curious Motion provide are unquestionably designed to encourage endorphin release in participants’ brains.
Sancho wrote that he was born in Africa but was captured and enslaved in Greenwich UK throughout his entire childhood. When he was 20 years old he liberated himself and escaped to Montagu House, Blackheath.