The talented Ghana Best Kids dance crew has once again stirred social media buzz with a new Afro beat dance video that has generated a lot of reactions.
The all-male dance squad is comprised of three young boys, Allo-Danny, Allo-Jet, and Allo-Kid, who are still in school and ready to take on the world with their amazing dance moves.
“It is all about the new generation, you know. They are going to show you new levels that you will understand,” the crew’s dance instructor Allo Maadjoa says in the new video.
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Last year, the group participated in Season 7 of the popular “TV3 Talented Kidz” program, a talent search show that brings together various kid dance groups from across Ghana.
The winners take home an array of prizes, including cash, books, electronic gadgets, plaques, and special souvenirs from sponsors.
And even though the Ghana Best Kids didn’t manage to win any prizes in the competition, they definitely put on an amazing show, sending a strong message to their fans and competitors that they are indeed a force to be reckoned with in the coming days.
The dance crew has also participated in other major shows, including the “Freedom Concept” and the “High School Tour.”
The trio are a part of the larger Allo Dancers Crew, a popular Ghanaian dance group featuring talented dancers such as Allo Maadjoa, AmDizzy, Allo Freedom, and more.
Allo Dancers Crew was formed in 2005 by Allo Maadjoa as an individual dancer and officially became a dance group in 2007.
Led by its lead dancer, Maadjoa, whose real name is Benjamin Opoku, the group specializes in some of the most popular dance styles, including azonto, robotics, and popping.
In 2012, the group was named the best dance crew in the Ashanti Region during the Face of Ashanti Region awarding ceremony at Miklin Hotel. It also won the Save the Dance battle in both 2012 and 2013 and Indomie Rep My School both in 2015 and 2016.
“Our plan is establish a dance school in the world in the near future and also take dance to extreme levels,” Maadjoa told Face2Face Africa in an interview.
According to the group, dance has opened new doors of opportunity for them, including scholarships and income.
“Many people cherish dancing as their source of entertainment, and they are willing to buy or afford tickets to watch a dance show, which serves as a source of income to survive,” Maadjoa added.
“It [dance] really changed us in so many ways.”
The group hopes to find a reliable sponsor who can facilitate their operations by financing their video shoots and dance tours and hiring more dancers.