Everyone has their own rhythm

„In the performance arts, rhythm is the timing of events on a human scale; of musical sounds and silences that occur over time, of the steps of a dance, or the meter of spoken language and poetry. ” – from Wikipedia

Youtube is run by Google. Google knows who is watching my videos. And Google tells me this: 0 % of my viewers are 17 years of age or younger. Google tells me that my viewers are distributed evenly over five age groups: 18-34, 35-44, 45-54, 55-64, 65+, and they are mainly from these countries: US, UK, Germany, Canada, India, Australia, Netherlands.

Some of my viewers run big companies. Some of my viewers have run big companies. Some of my viewers are dancers and artists. Others are happy when they can enjoy peace and seclusion in their homes, unburdened by any duties.

Some have an urge to move, and have a difficult time sitting still. For them an hour long lesson is a problem. Others have no urge to move, and a difficult time running around. For them a five minute lesson is a problem.

Some lie down on the floor and immediately spontaneous patterns and movements start to emerge, from deep within. Others can lie down on the floor for half an hour, and it’s still, quiet, like you put the trunk of a tree flat on the ground.

That’s why I serve a buffet, with all dishes and condiments produced to the best of my knowledge (at time of production). I encourage you to study ad libitum.

In music „ad libitum” means to play the passage in free time rather than in strict or “metronomic” tempo, to improvise a melodic line fitting the general structure, to omit an instrument part (such as a nonessential accompaniment), to play a passage an arbitrary number of times. In nutritional studies, it denotes providing an animal free access to feed or water, thereby allowing the animal to self-regulate intake according to its biological needs. In drama and performance arts it is used to describe individual moments during live theatre when an actor speaks through their character using words not found in the play’s text. In film, the term usually refers to the interpolation of unscripted material in an otherwise scripted performance.” – from Wikipedia