Ballroom dancing teachers have to work hard when it comes to learn the contents of ten or more dancing rhythms. But when they want to specialize in any of them, they generally choose the Latin rhythms. It seems that at first they are easier and more profitable when being taught. Tango gathers a very enthusiast yet not numerous public.
Some teachers even decide not to teach Tango because they have realized, after seeing an authentic Tango class by a very talented teacher, that they are not prepared enough and that what they knew has nothing to do to what they have seen.
The same amount of dedication for Latin dancing improvement should be applied to Tango, at least for a couple of months. The difficulty is not a requirement of complicated movements, however; as in every dancing rhythm, all contents need to be interrelated and interconnected according to complexity, and the dancer should have a precise idea about how to apply contents seen as an outline or an isolated performance, as a movement pattern in a ballroom context. Within a circuit, there is the dancing line.
The goal is to face the partner and walk aligned with him or her. This is our basic principle par excellence, where Tango is born and every movement or pattern should end.