Fairy Tale Ballet- Princess Ballerinas


Dear Parent,

Does your child love to twirl, play make believe and dress-up?

Then she will LOVE becoming a Princess Ballerina!

Each week she’ll hop, skip and twirl through an imaginary adventure!

By encouraging your child’s creativity and independence in a fun and supportive atmosphere you’ll see your child blossom before your eyes!


Princess Ballerinas classes feature...

  • Unique theme-based classes that will keep your child excited for dance class week after week! In fact, she’ll never see the same theme twice!
  • Caring Instructors who can’t WAIT to share their love for dance with your little one!
  • Princess Ballerinas classes also offer fun bonuses like coloring pages, skill charts and award certificates to celebrate your child’s success along the way!

What Happens In A Princess Ballerinas Dance Class?

  • Each class begins by warming up our muscles, stretching and reviewing our ballet positions during warm-up.
  • We practice our Princess Ballerina dance moves (and review their fancy French names) like relevéplié, and jeté.
  • We travel to magical lands and pretend to be things like beautiful flowers, fairies, birds, bees, and butterflies.
  • We practice our Princess Ballerinas dance routine that we can’t WAIT to perform for you!
  • Each class ends with your child getting a stamp or sticker to reward and celebrate her progress and success!


Enroll today and watch your Princess Ballerina blossom 

Contact us about offering Princess Ballerinas at your school 

Why take Pre Ballet?

Introductory dance class for the young child (ages 3-6) lay the foundation for future study in dance technique and enriches the child in five areas of development: physical, creative, social, cognitive, and emotional. The physical and creative aspects are the most obvious. The child explores new ways to move his/her body in directed and free form. Pretending to walk like a giraffe and float like a snowflake challenges the child to discover muscles not commonly used on the playground. These muscles are being prepared for the complex movements of the more mature dancer. For example, the child may associate a releve with the feeling of wearing high-heeled shoes. Creative Movement and Pre-Ballet classes also encourage social, cognitive, and emotional development. Creative movement need not be "taught"; rather, it is shared in class with a group of peers and provides a medium for self-expression the core of choreography. The accompanying music gives children clues and helps them set the mood of their dance. In Pre-Ballet, the child is further challenged physically and introduced to dance class etiquette. Cognitive skills of counting, sequencing, spatial awareness, and immersion in a second language (French) are basic to every dancer, beginning to professional.    By Robin Griffin