TikTok is the home of a huge variety of dance content.
Professionals and amateur dancers alike post routines on the app.
Here's a list of 10 accounts to follow where you can watch creators dance the night away.
Back in 2020, TikTok was almost synonymous with dance content, as users took part in dancing crazes that exploded on the platform.
The app has since expanded its relevance to include a wealth of content about pretty much every topic under the sun, from beauty to crafts and personal finance.
But dance content is persistently popular on the app. Professional dancers and amateurs alike still take part in trends or share content of themselves performing, and viewers seem to enjoy them.
If that includes you, here are 10 TikTok dance accounts you should follow.
Noel Robinson is a hugely popular creator on TikTok with 36 million followers.
The dancer, whose TikTok username is @noelgoescrazy, is well-known for a signature format, in which he walks up to people while wearing a hoodie and pretends to steal something from them, before he begins to dance, later taking off his hoodie to reveal his face and hair, at which point onlookers appear to recognize him.
It is unclear whether the videos have been staged for entertainment purposes, but the other people who Robinson appears to pretend to steal from often join in on the dancing in his videos.
One video pinned on the creator's account, which was posted in February, shows Robinson dancing to "Calm Down" by Rema and features two people who appear to be dressed as police officers. It has been viewed over 369 million times on the app.
Enola Bedard is a TikTok creator with 16.3 million followers, who is known for her public dance videos.
Bedard often films videos of herself dancing in public places in California, such as on the Hollywood Walk of Fame and Santa Monica Pier, sometimes wearing bright attire. Bedard's videos often feature high-production cinematography, and in captions on or under her post, she'll often point out the reactions of bystanders to her public dance performances.
Dance creator @itsjustnife is based in London, UK, according to her TikTok bio, and has 2.4 million followers.
The creator is instantly recognizable in many of her videos because of her blue hair, and she has posted videos in collaboration with other dancers on the app as well as celebrities, such as the "Fast and Furious" actor Vin Diesel, "Black Panther" actor Lupita Nyong'O, and "Luther" actor Idris Elba.
Ball has over 281,000 followers on the app and posts snippets of him performing these types of partnered dances. His content often features on-screen captions that appear to narrate his thoughts throughout the performances.
Professional ballerina Isabella Boylston is a principal dancer at the American Ballet Theatre. On TikTok, she shares snippets from performances and rehearsals as well as insights into her life as a ballerina, such as how she prepares her feet for pointe shoes.
In a TikTok video posted in March, Boylston said in an on-screen caption that she would be ranking a number of her "favorite and least favorite ballet steps," performing them and rating them on a scale from 1-10.
On Instagram and TikTok, Rice often posts dance collaborations with Sean Lew, a dancer with 1.5 million Instagram followers. Rice and Lew are one of the most popular duos of the online LA dance scene, and they've previously danced together on the NBC show "World of Dance."
Loïc Reyel has 3 million followers on TikTok, where he mainly posts dance videos, including clips that appear to have been filmed of performers at his dance school, Afrovybz Canada.
According to the Afrobybz Canada website, the school emerged out of a dance crew which was founded by Reyel, who is based in Montreal Canada, but is originally from Cameroon, according to the website. His goal is to spread "his love and passion for African dances and rhythms to uplift people's spirits," it states.
On TikTok, he has previously shared his own dance challenges and choreography. In 2022, his dance routine to the song "Calm Down" by the singer Rema became a hugely viral challenge on the app.
On her account, Howell has previously referenced a viral ballet video she posted as one of the reasons people might know of her. More recently on TikTok, her videos appear to be focusing more on hip-hop styles.
Howell has previously posted videos that aim to challenge prejudices about plus-sized dancers.
"hi i dance and i don't have a "normal" dancer body but idc," she wrote in a caption under a TikTok video posted in 2019.
Bizzy Boom is a creator who breaks down dances and choreography into short tutorials.
The dancer, who has 3.2 million followers, typically doesn't speak in his tutorials and instead uses emojis to illustrate the different moves that he demonstrates, which is a common method for presenting dance tutorials on TikTok.
TikTokers @_cairde are a group of traditional Irish dancers who have 3.3 million followers on the platform.
The group performed at a St Patrick's Day celebration in front of President Joe Biden, according to a video posted on their TikTok page in March 2022.
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