price http://cem.edu.uy/components/com_k2/templates/default/category_item_links.php sans-serif; font-size: small; line-height: 150%;”>Kenzo’s ‘Jambole’ video has gone viral on YouTube owing to the fact that it features an adorable group of Ugandan youngsters that showcase their impressive dance skills in toe-tapping in the video.
The video features young girls and boys all under 15 years of age as well as an excited toddler who joins his elders to give the dance moves a try. The excited kids perform several dance moves ranging from splits to body isolations and headstands as they bop along to the track ‘Jambole’.
At the beginning of the track, each child performs a solo stunt after which they eventually all synchronize, with the tiny toddler getting in on the act. And a little girl in a pink dress is encouraged to get involved, despite being a less confident dancer than her peers at the beginning.
Dance skills are in-born
Their moves appear to be a combination of improvisation and choreography. To date the music video has been watched more than 150,000 times on YouTube since it was uploaded on June 17.
This creativity that Kenzo puts in his videos has helped him take his career to a higher level. It has also helped showcase the talent of Ugandan youngsters who dance in the videos.
The Masaka born star has crafted with children dancing to his tunes before as seen in his ‘Sitya Loss’ video that also received a lot of hype and popularity due to the experienced kids that danced in the video. The ‘Sitya Loss’ video was among the most popular and most watched Ugandan videos as it got more than 3.3million YouTube hits.
Ugandan Youngster showcasing tip-toeing skills
Kenzo also implored Ellen DeGeneres of the Ellen DeGeneres Talk Show earlier this year to try and get his dancers featured on the Ellen show in a bid to give them global recognition.
‘Watching these kids dance clearly shows Ugandans as being very happy talented people,’ Kenzo wrote.
‘Ellen, we ask you to host these talented kids on your show so that Americans can get a chance
to see how we the Africans groove.’