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The secrets of turnout

Nina Red

Professional ballerina

John Smith

Starter in ballet

Nick Black

Ballet is an art form that has been captivating audiences for centuries. With its intricate movements, graceful poses, and stunning performances, it is no wonder that ballet continues to be popular today. The turnout in ballet refers to the rotation of the legs from the hip joint, which allows a dancer to extend their legs to the side. Turnout is a critical component of classical ballet technique, as it enables dancers to achieve the fluid, flowing movements that are so characteristic of the art form.

What's included in this balletcourse?

  • 48 video's (2 hour content)
  • Unlimited access
  • No subscription
  • Life-time access
  • Pure oriented on obtaining the turnout in ballet

Become a the best in turnout 

The turnout is the move everyone wants to learn in ballet. It's very hard to obtain this technique. With our step-by-step guidance we try to learn you how you can achieve the turnout in ballet.

Personal touch

In our video's we'll guide you in the right balance of your capabilities. Every balletdancer is in that way very different. Every start is difficult, but with the right movement you can get very far with ballet.

Everything you need to know about the turnout

How to achieve the turnout

To achieve a proper turnout, dancers must first work on their hip and thigh muscles, as well as their overall flexibility. This requires consistent practice and dedication to the craft, as well as regular stretching exercises to improve the range of motion in the hips. Additionally, dancers must also work on maintaining correct alignment, as any misalignment can cause injury or negatively impact the appearance of their movements.


One of the benefits of having strong turnout is the ability to perform larger, more intricate movements with ease. For example, dancers with strong turnout are often able to execute grand plies and grand jetes with grace and precision. In addition, a strong turnout also enhances the aesthetic of a dancer's movements, making their performances even more captivating to watch.

Not without danger

Despite its importance, however, turnout can also be a source of injury for dancers. Overuse of the hip joint, as well as improper technique, can lead to strain or even tears in the muscles and ligaments surrounding the hip. To avoid this, dancers must be diligent in their warm-up routines, as well as in their stretching and strengthening exercises. You can also use our Ballet-Fit-Me program which also can be bought on this website.

Start your perfect turnout in ballet today with this course!

Meet the instructor

Andrew Greenwood

Andrew Greenwood has many years of experience in ballet. He's teaching the world's best and fine balletdancers. 
Patrick Jones - Course author
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