If you want to learn the basics of improv that you can apply to your professional life (whether you’re in the acting business or just business - business) this class is for you!
Date: Saturday, February 18th
Time: 1:00pm – 5:00pm
Location: The Toronto Fringe Office
204 – 688 Richmond Street West, Toronto
Cost: $50 (+ HST)
Improv is not only a comedic art form, but a useful business and life skill. This class is designed to introduce you to key improvisational and communication skills. Led by comedian Natasha Boomer, participants will learn easy improv tools in a safe and fun environment. By the end of this class you will be able to:
• Break out of your shell
• Enhance your presentation skills
• Improve communication by reducing barriers and increasing acceptance
• Learn to trust your instincts and feel comfortable vocalizing your ideas
• Hone your interpersonal skills
• Learn to think quickly and creatively
• Build confidence and leadership skills
To Enrol: Please call (416)966-1062 or email email@example.com to book your spot. Please note that enrolment is first come first serve and space is limited! To complete registration the $56.50 fee ($50.00 + $6.50 HST) must be paid by cheque to “The Fringe of Toronto Theatre Festival” or by credit card (Visa or MasterCard) by Monday, February 13th at 5:00pm.
Natasha Boomer (aka Boom Boom, NataBoom, or Booms) has been doing improv since 1997 and comedy since 1996. In those 20 years she has done A LOT, seen A LOT, cried A LOT, laughed A LOT, paced A LOT, and got butterflies in her stomach A LOT. She has been teaching improv and sketch writing for nearly 17 years because she loves it. She has taught improv in hundreds of high schools across Ontario. She has taught at Second City, Bad Dog Theatre, Social Capital, GO Comedy Theatre in Detroit, and this weird theatre in London Ontario that one time. She once opened for Louis CK, was the founding producer of The John Candy Box Theatre, and ran the longest running weekly improv show in the city for 7.5 years called Wheel of Improv.
Posted by: The Toronto Fringe