dance deserves better recognition A group of Fixers from Ammanford in Wales, who feel dance doesn't get the recognition it deserves, are hoping to demonstrate what the art form
dance troupe from Pontypool highlight the benefits of the activity. A group from Pontypool, who found their feet at street dance classes, now want to show others the benefits of the high
dance. A teenage dancer has made a film to raise awareness about the stereotypes she believes are associated with being a dancer .
Ellie Hawcutt, who has danced since she was two years
dance to boost their self-confidence A Fixer from Wrexham wants young people to try dance as a way of building their confidence.
Debbie Baker says taking up the activity
dance. Dance really formed me into the person I am now. Everything I have learned is through dance - my confidence, my strength and my ability to socialise with others.
dance to steer young people away from crime A 26-year-old* Fixer from South East London, who says his interest in dance kept him away from a life of crime
dance can improve mental health. Dance is a really great way to express your emotions without having to say anything. After she turned to street dance to give her a boost
dancing throughout his life and is now a trained dancing instructor and choreographer.
But he feels that many young people, particularly those from disadvantaged backgrounds, are not informed about the opportunities
dance class which she says helped boost her confidence.
Fixers arranged for her to tell her story on ITV News Wales on March 9.
Onyx says: I m aware of girls
dance around abuse .To enlarge the group s Fixers poster, click on the image below.
We re dancers ourselves so we really liked the play on words, Lisa says. It s really
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'Ashley' is highlighting the fact that LGBTQ+ hate crime remains a problem.
Charlie has written a song about living with anxiety.
Lou is helping people to understand what it means to be non-binary.
A film showing how people censor their lives online.
Emmanuel is urging young people to strive to achieve their career goals.
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A film to help people see what an unhealthy relationship is.
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Caitlin's film aims to help with the transition from school to college.
A wristband design will help teachers spot young carers.
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Marcus is highlighting the signs that someone may be feeling suicidal.
Esther is encouraging young people to be themselves.
Kayleigh says coming out doesn't have to be a big deal.
Shannon is shining a light on life with anxiety.
Jordan wants people to understand complex PTSD.
Daniel is appealing to British teens to be grateful for what they've got.
Katie is showing people there's nothing queer about being gay.
Challenging teachers to support young carers.
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Mason and Ellie are urging people to stop dressing to fit in.
Emily hopes her film will help people understand Alzheimer's and support families more.
Hannah wants to help young people dealing with grief.
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Claire wants young people to persevere with their dreams.
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James shows what life is like living with anxiety.
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Calli wants to help people understand the impact abuse has on a victim's life.
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Lucy and Millie were the victims of cyberbullying.
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A booklet designed to help people with their wellbeing.
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