Studio openings are on the rise, and that’s good news for the dance economy overall. But when a new business enters a local market, studio owners often get defensive about their clientele and staff. Here are three businesses in Utah with a refreshingly different point of view.
Selling your dance store could be your ticket to moving to a new town, starting a different business—or transitioning to a comfortable retirement. Here’s what you should do now to make sure that exit strategy is open to you.
After nearly two decades of teaching for other studio owners, Jessica Kubat, soon to turn 40, decided “it was time to do something bigger.” Here’s how she pulled it off.
It takes guts to risk time and money to grow your dance studio to seven-figure-level success. For those willing to take the risks, make no mistake— it’s within reach.
There’s much more to think about than just adding more of everything. A small-business advisor and two local dance retailers who’ve made multiple storefronts a success offer insights about taking the leap.
Tutu School’s Genevieve Weeks’ best advice on developing the business owner’s mind-set you’ll need to successfully start your own dance studio.
If you ever need to finance a renovation of your dance store or studio, or negotiate credit terms with vendors, a strong business credit rating can be very helpful.
Start this 5-step disaster preparedness plan today so you’re ready should a disaster strike—whether it’s a hurricane or a leak from a burst pipe in the space above your studio or store.
Follow these easy instructions to turn your dance store holiday window into a dreamy winter scene with the look and feel of a snow globe.
Dance retailers, check your inventory—three dance teachers share the dancewear and shoe choices that work best in their very different teaching settings.