Mia Davila was born in Nashville, Tennessee and started studying dance at Clarksville Dance Academy at the age of three. She began teaching ballet, tap, jazz, hip hop and gymnastics under the direction of Cindy Bedwell at the age of twelve. She competed at the National Level all over the country on CDA's senior competitive dance team by the sixth grade and won many convention dance scholarships to dance at Millennium Dance Studio in L.A. and at Broadway Dance Center in Manhattan. As a high schooler, she attended Northeast High School where she was awarded the honor of being the Dance Team Captain from Tenth to Twelfth grade. While in high school, she competed every year at Universal Dance Association's Summer Camp and Won UDA All-Star awards four years consecutively. Being an All-Star allowed her to dance in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade in New York City. Upon graduation she auditioned and made the Universal Dance Association's Staff where she taught hundreds of dancers, judged and danced at ESPN's national competitions, choreographed for middle and high schools, and traveled the East Coast dancing for four years straight. She also auditioned and received a full-ride dance scholarship to dance on the dance team at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville (Go Vols). While in college, she still taught for UDA along with Head Coaching the dance team at a private school called Knoxville Catholic High School.
Her adult dancing career has included but not been limited to the Miami Heat Dance Bootcamp, Choreographing for several dance studios/middle and high schools in the Tennessee area, teaching Zumba and Pilates, and has since moved back from Miami Beach, Florida to choreograph for a local dance studio. Mia enjoys giving back to her community and showing her dancers all of the opportutunites that are possible with education being the first priority and pursuing their passion next. She would like to continue to utilize her experienced skills and proven ability while offering opportunities for personal and professional growth.
Mia A. Davila