This year ballet has been liberated from the ballroom to find a home in the bathroom, bedroom, kitchen and living room.
Rather than cancel lessons when the lockdown hit in March, Allegro Ballet owner Anne Reardon opted to teach her students via video link.
"The challenge was the space. Doing ballet in bedrooms, kitchens and lounge rooms isn't easy," Ms Reardon said.
"But, at the very least we took ballet to people's homes."
But, of course, Wagga's young dancers were not the only ones forced to complete their lessons remotely.
Elite dancers from the Australian Ballet - who mostly live near Melbourne - were also turning their lounge rooms into dance studios to keep up their training while their performances went on a forced hiatus.
To stave the boredom for both groups, the schools teamed up.
"The Australian Ballet got in touch with me and asked whether we would like our students to be coached by them via Zoom," Ms Reardon said.
"There are certainly some pros and cons for online learning, and that access to the Australian Ballet, that was certainly one of the positives."
Only six of Ms Reardon's students were chosen to take part in the coaching.
Aspenne McMahon and Matilda Buchanan, both 14, were among the chosen six.
"We had two half-hour sessions with our own coach and we worked on the same routine, then at the end we took a video and sent it to the Australia Ballet," Aspenne explained.
"It was exciting to be able to get to work with a professional dancer and hear their feedback on your dancing," Matilda said.
In keeping with the ballet school's online 'around the world' experience, as of last week, 55 students completed their Royal Academy of Dance examinations.
A London-based program, usually the examiners would be sent to Wagga from all over the world. This year, however, adjudicators travelled from NSW only.
"Now that the exams have been done, the results will be sent to London and the certificates will be sent back to us," Ms Reardon said.
"The dancers were just so pleased that they could be able to do it again this year, and that they didn't have to miss the exams."
It was the first time many of the students had taken part in this particular examination form.
But, intermediate level dancer Olivia Lewis, 14, said it was not dissimilar to other exams they have taken in the past eight years.
"Once you get in there and get used to it, it's not so bad and you don't really notice the examiners," Olivia said.
Her peer, Aspenne, agreed.
"We prepare for this for six months so it's not too daunting," Aspenne said.
"You end up watching yourself mostly, not the examiners."
The students will now have to wait two months before their results are returned to them.