February 5th, 2012 | Posted by admin in Uncategorized - (Comments Off on Home)


Join our lesson and dance party

Every Saturday night

*The best floor, sound, light and music* 

This week we will be teaching the CHA CHA CHA


Our address is: 245 West Beaver Creek, Richmond Hill, unit 5a. Doors open at 7:30pm, the lesson is at 8:00 pm and the party starts at 9:00 pm. Please call (416) 856-1933 for more details.


This week we will will be teaching the Cha Cha Cha (8:00pm to 9:00pm)If you need some basic steps and variation, please come st 7:30 and ask for a pre-lesson. Call 416-856-1933 for more details. 


Our cover is $13.

Address: Dance Mania, 245 West Beaver Creek, Richmond Hill, unit 5a. Call (416) 856-1933 for more details.



We renovated the studio and took out the wall that separated the two main floors. Now, we have a huge floor (5000 square feet) and we arrange the sitting around it.

Saturday parties: Doors open at 7:30pm. The lesson is from 8:00 pm until 9:00 pm and then general dancing until after midnight (usually 12:30am).

The cover is $13, which includes a lot of snacks, bottle of water and hot drinks. Parking is also free.

Please call or email for more details. Phone: (416) 856-1933, email: galmessinger@hotmail.com


Please join our lessons on Wednesdays: Beginners: 7:15 pm, intermediate: 8:30 pm

All the lessons are taught by professional teachers at an up-scale studio. Address: Dance Mania, 245 West Beaver Creek, Richmond Hill, unit 5a


[portfolio_slideshow] “Ballroom and Latin dancing is a beautiful multifaceted human activity like no other. The attributes of Ballroom and Latin dancing are directly connected to our intrinsic desire to socialize. The lively music sets the stage for two people to communicate in a vibrant non-verbal language. It is romantic, sensual, musical, elegant, fun, intimate, social, friendly, smooth, energetic, sexy, physical, spiritual, artistic, logical, meditative, stylish, uplifting, international and very enjoyable.”Cited from the book “Ballroom and Latin Dancing and Culture”, by Gal Messinger