Finding Music to Help You Learn How To Salsa Dance

 

If you’re trying to learn how to move Salsa and would like to learn at home on your own You should think about purchasing the necessary Salsa music. Song Lyrics

Salsa music has a form of music that is all its own. The dance is performed to accompany the music. It is usually known as Cuban Son, Guaracha, and Son Montuno which has been altered. Salsa specifically refers to music from Latin America and North America that originated in Cuba and grew with the addition of elements of Puerto Rican immigrants in New York City. It was first developed between the years 1960 and the 1970s. Jazz blues, rhythm and rock and pop have all had an impact on the music.

Salsa employs a common time signature, also known as a the 4/4 signature. Finding the best Salsa music is fairly easy. The purchase of the Salsa CD is possible on the internet or in a shop or, with modern technology you can purchase music digitally on the internet. Personally, what I prefer to do is to buy compilation CDs. The music store you frequent should include an Salsa section that lets you look through different artists. If you are unable to discover a compilation within this section, then find an exclusive compilation section at the music store you are in.

Here are some Salsa artists who can help you with the ability you can dance Salsa music. I’ve organized alphabetically, based on the last names (or their first names of the group) to allow you to browse your music store with ease (since it’s an alphabetical):

Placido Acevedo, Omar Alfonno, Ruben Blades, Paco Capero, Cepeda, Willie Colon, Celia Cruz, La Colombian Power, Daniel, DLG, Fruko, Paquito Guzman, India, Alejandro Jaen, Marlon, NG 2, N’ Klabe, Tommy Olivencia, La Organizacion, Orquesta La Solucion, Puerto Rican Power, Domingo Quinones, Gabriel Romero, Frankie Ruiz, and Sexappeal.

When you’ve purchased Salsa tunes, you are able to start to learn how to dance with the music. If you’re not taking Salsa lessons, you might be able to benefit from reading a information about Salsa or another of my posts on the dance of Salsa step-by-step. Salsa dancing involves four primary beats , one in each direction, and the four primary beats of the other direction. Like I said, Salsa music is in 4/4 time. It means you will hear four beats in a measure and each quarter note is beat (in technical terms). In a simpler way it means there are four fast beats you’ll likely be in a position to feel.

If you are listening to your latest Salsa music, try to see whether you can feel the beats and then count 1-3-2-4-1-2-3-4. The figures will count rapidly. If you feel that you’re counting quite slowly it could be because you are only counting half the beats (meaning you’re counting 1-2-3-4 when it is actually 1-3-1-3 since you are not counting the fourth and second beats). If this is difficult to comprehend through written instructions, you might want to look online for the YouTube video to watch dancers counting or dancing in rhythm to the beats that are quick. I hope that I given you the information to dance to Salsa music.