Gymnastic Mat Cleaner

- Apr 21, 2018 -

On the early morning of the 8th, the night was strong. A flight from the Capital International Airport roared across the sleeping night sky. Anastasia Ume, the Canadian International Artistic Choreographer certified by the International Gymnastics Federation, ended her journey to China and started her next journey.


“Please call me Stacey!” she met on the first day, and she always introduced herself—in spite of her social account, her original name.


She said that she prefers the name. Now, in addition to her mother still calling her "Anastasia", everyone else called her "Stacey."


From the selection of music, warm-up to choreography, Stacey dressed in tight black and metal-rimmed glasses arranged a free exercise for the five Chinese girls in just 10 days. At the end of the last class, 46-year-old Stacey joked in private that maybe he was really old, and his mind and body were a bit tired.


Stacy’s sister, Stella, participated in the Barcelona Olympics and opened a gym in her home. Affected by the family, she was originally a dancer and she started teaching gymnastics when she was 14 years old. It has been more than 30 years. In her view, the most important thing for dance is to look for the soul.


“You must use the soul to feel the music, find the 'breath' and 'heartbeat' of the music, and then integrate your body into the music,” said Stacy.


In China, Stacey felt a completely different culture from the West: Chinese girls are often dexterous and introverted, but this point is not dominant in the free-running arena that advocates strength and expression and takes the Western aesthetic as the mainstream.


State Sports General Administration of Training Center Gymnasium, Stacey repeatedly stressed a word: relax.


"One thing to remember: Referees are also people. And the most incredible thing about human beings is: Being able to read other people's body language. So be sure to relax and feel the mood of music and then express it in your body."


This week in China was only a transit point in her "Devil Seven Weeks" agenda. Previously, she had traveled to Canberra, Singapore, and Sydney from her current residence in Perth, Australia, followed by training in Canberra and Melbourne. And all this must be done before Christmas.


"I don't know how I would schedule so tight, but I really like my job," Stacey said.


Her “high energy” secret is to fully relax on the plane and to “clear” the mind and body burden, so that “100% I” can be used to guide every athlete to inspire myself.


"Perhaps my choreography doesn't satisfy everyone, but I'm always trying to 'wake up' every athlete's 'inner self' because dance is not just a gesture but a representation of the soul and self." Say.


“Please call me Stacey!” she met on the first day, and she always introduced herself—in spite of her social account, her original name.


She said that she prefers the name. Now, in addition to her mother still calling her "Anastasia", everyone else called her "Stacey."


From the selection of music, warm-up to choreography, Stacey dressed in tight black and metal-rimmed glasses arranged a free exercise for the five Chinese girls in just 10 days. At the end of the last class, 46-year-old Stacey joked in private that maybe he was really old, and his mind and body were a bit tired.


Stacy’s sister, Stella, participated in the Barcelona Olympics and opened a gym in her home. Affected by the family, she was originally a dancer and she started teaching gymnastics when she was 14 years old. It has been more than 30 years. In her view, the most important thing for dance is to look for the soul.


“You must use the soul to feel the music, find the 'breath' and 'heartbeat' of the music, and then integrate your body into the music,” said Stacy.


In China, Stacey felt a completely different culture from the West: Chinese girls are often dexterous and introverted, but this point is not dominant in the free-running arena that advocates strength and expression and takes the Western aesthetic as the mainstream.


State Sports General Administration of Training Center Gymnasium, Stacey repeatedly stressed a word: relax.


"One thing to remember: Referees are also people. And the most incredible thing about human beings is: Being able to read other people's body language. So be sure to relax and feel the mood of music and then express it in your body."


This week in China was only a transit point in her "Devil Seven Weeks" agenda. Previously, she had traveled to Canberra, Singapore, and Sydney from her current residence in Perth, Australia, followed by training in Canberra and Melbourne. And all this must be done before Christmas.


"I don't know how I would schedule so tight, but I really like my job," Stacey said.


Her “high energy” secret is to fully relax on the plane and to “clear” the mind and body burden, so that “100% I” can be used to guide every athlete to inspire myself.


"Perhaps my choreography doesn't satisfy everyone, but I'm always trying to 'wake up' every athlete's 'inner self' because dance is not just a gesture but a representation of the soul and self." Say.


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