I would say that my first major move as a big girl was the butterfly. I have it ~ 6 months (?) to officially start the polls. However, keep in mind that he was a stripper, so he could go up and invest before going to an official class. Not that they were good, clean investments back then.
Trust me, it's better to start slow and learn a good technique than to learn to do it quickly and carelessly and have to unlearn bad habits. The BAR Level program: pole dancing for beginners. It consists of visualizing the execution of the movement you're working on in as much detail as possible, including how the movement feels: the feel of the stick against your turn, the muscles that work, the music that plays in the background, the sounds and smells of the studio, etc. Some advanced pole dancers can flip, lift deadlifts and fall in a way that will blow you away, but they care much less about dancing and flowing.
Keep these tips in mind and do what you can to improve your pole skills, but ultimately, you must have patience, trust the process and, with dedication and experience, you will succeed. And when they try it on the pole, those individual skills aren't programmed yet, so they'll have to repeat the pattern many times before getting it right. Strength, a good amount of flexibility and body awareness are very important for everything related to pole riding, but so is not being afraid of looking stupid and wanting to dance. A year later, I liked to dance around the pole, but that's because the studio I went to focused on that and on basic tricks more than anything else.
Only once a week, but I want to have my own walking stick in the next two months so I can practice whenever I want. To be an elite pole dance in every sense of the word, you would have to excel on the floor, in dancing on and off the pole, in musicality, performance, twists and tricks, combos. Consciously compare how you feel and ask your teacher and your fellow students also how you feel, as they could help you understand the small adjustments in body position that can make a big difference in the movement of a pole. Today, I want to go beyond theory and show you how you can use that knowledge to adapt the way you train to achieve pole position, so that you can practice your pole skills in the most optimal way possible.