Use these “key performance indicators” to get the financial details on how your dance studio business is doing—and where you could make improvements.
Tribeca’s Downtown Dance Factory has seen a 491 percent increase in student count over 10 years, becoming one of Manhattan’s largest studios. The owners’ mindful approach to growth has allowed them to create a business where their work/life balance is just right, too.
Using social-media influencers and brand ambassadors can be a very positive and successful marketing tool for retailers and other dance businesses. Just be sure they are following these FTC rules about disclosing sponsorships to their followers.
Taking a customer-service approach with parents of your dance students allows you to let go of frustrations and create a satisfying customer experience that’s good for your business, too. A studio owner and a consultant offer tips.
Just as online shopping has evolved over the last decade, so, too, has the experience of shopping in a store. Retailers are enhancing their physical spaces with interactive, hands-on merchandising. Here are three trends to watch.
Three dance retailers talk about their business reasons for moving to a new retail location—and the bonuses.
There are many good reasons that might trigger a decision to move your dance business. If you need to get out of a lease early, consider these options.
It’s not just an ephemeral fashion trend or a fad. With more diverse dancers comes a market opportunity—and a business challenge—to become more inclusive.
A study suggests that putting thought into hiring decisions and the way you bring new employees on board could save your store or studio serious money.
Here’s how to make the most of the advantage you have as a local brick-and-mortar dance retailer. Tips on creating an immersive store experience that compels customers to linger—and want to return again and again.