The positive effects of dancing are numerous and expansive, with a heavy emphasis on the brain and body. Dancing improves brain function on many levels. Two recent studies show how different types of practice allow dancers to achieve peak performance by combining cerebral and cognitive thought processes with muscle memory. Dancing can help people improve their balance and be less dizzy. "In September 2013, researchers from Imperial College London reported on specific differences in the brain structure of ballet dancers that may help them avoid feeling dizzy when they perform pirouettes" (Christopher Bergland, Psychology Today). It doesn't just have to be a ballet to improve balance and lessen dizziness it can be any dance style. The reason dancers like ballerinas don't get dizzy when performing is because an are in the cerebral cortex part of your brain that is responsible for dizziness adapts over time and every time a ballerina practices. There are signals being sent into the brain altering the dizziness part of the brain to lessen it because those signals are telling the brain that this person doesn't need to be dizzy when spinning.
There are also medical advantages in the brain area that are connected with dancing. "The study, which was published in the New England Journal of Medicine, shows that dance is the best exercise to improve a person's cognitive skills – whatever age he might be" (Dancing helps the Brain Function Better, examined existence). It was shown that senior citizens that danced or still dance have a better chance at not getting dementia. Dancing can also be used as a destresser because people can express so much emotion through dance. It's also an antidepressant because it helps you get a better look at life, therefore, lowering your depression.
Dancing also improves your energy levels. It increases your energy levels so you can have more energy for the rest of your day.