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Dance teacher Miss Frost and her friend Nico have fun, shake things up and explore different kinds of dance, encouraging viewers to jump up and participate in creative movement.
Nico Can Dance! invites children to jump up and join Miss Frost and Nico as they use their imaginations to create fantastical worlds through creative movement.
Each two minute episode has our characters discovering amazing things around them, inspiring them to move. Whether they find themselves underwater dancing like starfish, on a mountainside dancing like bugs, or on the moon dancing like comets in outer space, Miss Frost and Nico always find new and exciting ways to shake things up.
Nico doesn’t always move exactly like Miss Frost, and that’s okay! He has his own way of interpreting the world around him, and finds joy in being curious about everything. Miss Frost encourages Nico to try out new moves, and they celebrate when he tries his best.
With the use of voice-over narration and by looking directly to camera, Miss Frost welcomes children to “Come and dance with us!”
Award-winning Atomic Cartoons is an independent, full-service animation studio located in beautiful Vancouver, BC. Atomic creates and produces animation for television series, commercials, music videos, and features. The Executive Producers of Atomic Cartoons – Mauro Casalese, Rob Davies, Trevor Bentley, and Rob Simmons – head up a landmark studio that includes some of Canada’s most creative animators, directors, producers, and writers. Adept at multiple genres and animation styles, Atomic Cartoons is recognized internationally as one of the leading animation studios in North America.
Jean Lemire and the crew of the oceanographic sailing vessel Sedna IV measure the extent of the consequences of global warming, first in the Canadian Arctic and then along the gigantic St-Lawrence river that they criss-cross, looking for whalers and migratory routes of the largest animal of all time, the blue whale.Learn more
Actor Anick Lemay accompanies in a comforting manner five women being treated for breast cancer.Learn more
A forgotten psychology experiment from the 1970s called Rat Park shows us that drug addiction has never really been about the drugs. It’s about the cages we live in.Learn more