They are teaching East Coast swing classes in July followed by salsa classes in August.
For the first week of class, Francisco Martinez was leading a group of about 40 people on the portable dance floor.
"Back step, one, two, back step, one, two," he called out. "If you're not getting it, smile bigger."
Francisco Martinez goes over the basic steps first, and later in the hour, starts students on some easy turns.
"How many of you like omelets?" he said. "I don't know about you, but I need plenty of eggs in my omelets. So, when you are dancing, you have to do lots of basics and then sprinkle in the ingredients. A turn is an ingredient."
It was Burbank resident Janet Gallegos' first time learning East Coast swing.
"It's just been really fun," the 52-year-old said. "They are great teachers. I came with a friend from work but she got shy and didn't take the class. I'm definitely coming back next week. It's so much fun."
It was also the first East Coast swing class for Christian Morales, 27, a Burbank native.
Morales also plans to return for another lesson Thursday.
"It was easy and fun to learn," he said. "Francisco was great. He was funny. His sense of humor makes you comfortable so when you make a mistake, you laugh at yourself."
The East Coast swing, made up of three steps, is one of the easier dances to learn, Francisco Martinez said.
"It's the most versatile type of dancing," he said. "It's a step you can do to fast or slow music. It has a simple basic step and people seem to like it."
East Coast swing was popular in the 1950s, Francisco Martinez said. People got away from dancing together in the 1960s and '70s, but learning to couple dance is bringing people back together, he said.
"Today with computers, people are less connected," he said. "We need touch. Studies have shown that kittens and puppies that are touched a lot are happier. This is just a way to do it with music."