Show recent news

Latest News

  • Breaking For Gold

    The Breaking for Gold - Stage One of qualifying for the DanceSport events at the Buenos Aires 2018 Youth Olympic Games produces a total of 395 b-boys/girls eligible to enter the three Continental Qualifiers coming up next.

    21/08/2017 read more ...
  • CCM TF Announcement

    The Presidential Task Force to Combat Competition Manipulation announces two measures which will be taken with immediate effect to further ensure the transparency and the fairness in the process of ajudicating WDSF DanceSport.

    18/08/2017 read more ...
  • Get Well Soon, Tommy!

    Today, 18 August, Tommy Shaughnessy leaves the hospital in Stuttgart, GER, and heads back to Ireland. Together with his brother Pat, who has been with him since he was admitted, Tommy returns home to continue his recovery.

    18/08/2017 read more ...
  • It's Out!

    Relive the decisive stages of the 2017 GrandSlam Latin Stuttgart, from the quarterfinal to the final, and watch interviews with the protagonists as well as behind-the-scene pieces at a modest US$ 3.75 for three months streaming.

    18/08/2017 read more ...
  • Coming Soon

    The release of the Video on Demand programme covering the decisive stages of the 2017 GrandSlam Latin Stuttgart is scheduled for Friday 18 August. More than two hours will show you all the action from the quarterfinal to the final.

    17/08/2017 read more ...
  • Coming Soon

    Over the course of today the "Live from Stuttgart" blog goes up and, hopefully, the outcome of the "Breaking for Gold" Stage One gets published. The German Open Championships are going into day three: GrandSlam Latin Round One!

    10/08/2017 read more ...
Archives

DanceSport Namibia 28/07/2014

DanceSport in Southern Africa Dancing was recognised a sport code by the International Olympic Committee in 1997 but Namibia despite the bug that seems to be biting many a Namibian socialites and lifestyles followers, has sadly not introduced, nor popularized this code in the country. In neighbouring  South Africa, however, this gracious dancing has,  since this announcement, sky-rocketed into the largest single participatory Sport Code of that country.

But Namibia’s Deputy Minister of Youth, National Service, Sport and Culture, Juliet Kavetuna, says, admirably, people from all levels and backgrounds of the South African population are currently eagerly participating in this sport in overwhelming numbers,  to compete for awards at the Olympics.

“As such, this Sport Code has become a major uniting factor among the people of South Africa,  who were, like in Namibia, kept in the past, in different worlds, let alone having physical contact,   as is inevitable in this Code.” She is of the opinion that Namibia, has a perfect example of the feasibility and popularity of this particular sport, right on its doorstep.  “From the South African example it is clear that large numbers of people, including young boys and girls from formerly disadvantaged communities, are passionately grasping the opportunity to partake in this international Sport Code,  and are competing at the Olympics for Gold, Silver or Bronze,” she adds.

Read the full article by Fifi Rhodes in New Era Newspaper here.
Another article on the same topic was published by The Villager here.