Teach Mathematics With Dance
Revitalize your classroom and energize your students!
Arts integration ideas, online courses, lesson plans, and coaching.
Learn to motivate your students with dance and explore the math curriculum through movement. Dance Equations is an accessible and easy step-by-step program that will save you time, money, and valuable resources. No previous dance training required!
"Inspiring young mathematicians,
one dance step at a time."
The Online Course
Begins June 1, 2022
the 30-day lesson format can be completed on your own schedule
Guaranteed to enhance your teaching style and transform your classroom. Dance Equations is designed specifically for educational professionals dedicated to the craft of classroom teaching. Recognizing the modern challenges within the education system, surmounting difficulties to engage students, increased class sizes, and access to fewer resources, Dance Equations focuses on easy-to-implement and creative lessons that require less prep with a maximum output of enjoyment and learning. You'll learn how arts integration can help you and your students meet your academic goals in a refreshing and fun way.
"Inspiring young mathematicians
one dance step at a time."
Sign Up Today & Receive All Bonus Material Free
Beyond Movement Introductory Resource and Program Notes;
Choreography & Mathematics advanced lesson plans;
Teaching Aids and Additional Resources;
Glossary of Dance Terminology;
Math Dance of the Day, Math Board Poster Activities;
$150 Added Value
Miranda Abbott is a professional dancer and choreographer as well as an author, and educator, specializing in teaching curriculum through dance, art, and literature.
Miranda has toured across Canada with the Canadian Contemporary Dance Company and performed original and memorable works by many choreographers and dancers, including David Earle, Carol Anderson, José Limón, Sharon Moore, Michael Trent, and Keith Lee.
Miranda was also a member of the breakdance group So-Be-It Union and has appeared in music videos with Masia One and Classified, and was an opening act for Maestro Fresh Wes.
Miranda has written programs and resource materials for The Canadian Children’s Dance Theatre, Harbourfront Centre, and the Royal Conservatory of Music in Toronto.
Her training was earned through the National Ballet School of Canada, École supérieure de ballet du Québec, the School of Toronto Dance Theatre, and the Canadian Children's Dance Theatre.
Deluxe Course $352
The online LIVE course & the 30-day Introduction to Modern Dance video course.
Receive 10% off if you register today.
The additional 30-day video course is an excellent course for non-dancers interested in learning Modern Dance, Teachers who want to develop their understanding of dance training, beginner dancers wanting to improve their abilities, or seasoned dancers who’ve never studied this particular style.
In addition to learning all about Dance Equations, The video course teaches the basics of the Limón style, a technique that focuses on the natural dynamics of the body. This technique improves the learner's quality of movement, connection to breath, and coordination. The organic movement of the Limón style makes it an enjoyable practice, comfortable for the body that can be done at home. It improves strength and flexibility offering your more comfort, mobility, and longevity.
Get even more of the Dance Equations experience! The Deluxe course includes the LIVE sessions, the Beyond Movement and Choreography & Mathematics resources, and all other support material such as the MP3 collection.
Limited-time Special Offer
"Miranda Abbott can chat about mathematical equations and scientific theories with the grace of a dancer. When she talks about numbers, her hands are in constant motion; her body moves this way and that."
Waterloo Region Record
How Does Dance Connect
7 simple ways to teach mathematics with dance
There are obvious connections to math and movement such as;
Numbers and Counting
Exploring these concepts through dance not only engages the senses while learning but helps students to conceptualize and understand math in time and space. Learning angles through dance, making geometric shapes with dance, building math patterns in dance, and learning symmetry in dance are common elements of kinesthetic education.
Read more via our blog.