Do you need to be strong to pole dance?

Not necessarily. Many people think if you’re strong you won’t need a pole, but that’s just not the case.

We know that pole dancing can be a very strong discipline that helps build good cardiovascular fitness and improve core strength, but does not require strength.

If you are not building core strength through aerobic exercises from a healthy aerobic base as you would with strength and resistance training, then poles cannot be a very strong discipline. You can use the same principles of pole dancing, but your physical development will be significantly reduced by going to the poles, which would only be necessary with a lower level of cardiovascular fitness or a more low-level aerobic base.

So just using a pole without pole dancing won’t give you as strong of a grip and grip strength as pole dancing with a pole.

The core is very important. Having a strong core can help you maintain your balance while dancing either standing or sitting on the pole. However, if you’re looking to make a full on pole dance career, you’re going to need to build a solid abdominal core to prevent injuries while dancing the pole.

So how do you do this? By strengthening your core you increase range of motion, your stability and stability in any movement.

For example, imagine running on sand from the side and getting a good grip. All of the muscles to keep your ankle from bending and coming out of position are your core muscles. You need your core strengthening.

Your core strength should include your abdominal muscles as well the abdominal muscles of your front and back legs.

If you are doing squats you want your abdominal muscles to be working all along the front and back leg. If you squat to the side you have your abdominal muscle working all along your back leg.

If you’re doing rows to a barbell that you’re using as a rope, you will also want your abdominal muscles to be working all along your back. By having abdominal strengthening throughout your body you can help strengthen your core muscles and lower back while also building up all of the muscles to your stomach (biceps, triceps, pecs, lower hamstrings and calves), arms (shoulders, arms, shoulders, arms), legs (feet, ankles, quads), hips (pelvic floor, abs, glutes, hamstrings), and torso (back, arms, triceps).
Winter Holiday Pole Dance Songs | Pole Dancing Professor

The combination of core strengthening and high-intensity dancing will help you build strength in all areas of your body, while developing your core strength and