Patricia Müller dances Argentine Tango since 1994.
In 1996 she meets the internationally known teacher Yvonne Meissner, starts to study with her and soon begins to teach the 'Milonguero-style', the typical style of the Centre of Buenos Aires (Articles, Tango Styles 2), at the association Ki Dojo – “in fact here also the Ninja-turtles dance Tango” jokes Patricia Müller – and since 1997 also at other Florentine dance centres (schools).
In 1998, thanks to her teacher, she starts organizing workshops with famous argentine teachers of the “milonguero-world” such as Pocho Pisarro, Ruben Terbalca, Eduardo Aguirre, Luisito Ferraris, all assisted by Yvonne, as well as Monica Maria e Osvaldo Roldan.
She studied also with Stella Barba, Martha and Luis Grondona, Julio Balmaceda and Corinna de la Rosa and others.
Although Patricia’s teaching is particolary meant for who wants to go dancing in a ball room, in her advanced classes she also introduces exhibition elements.
In all various course levels, each characterized by its own difficulties and experiences, (Classes), Patricia puts much emphasis on the stability and the security of the male dancers “because this is essential to a relaxed dance of the female dancers” (says Patricia Müller), while with the women she works on relaxation skills and hip movements.
From 1998 to 2000 she runs a ball room, an experience which, since December 2002, she offers again with a group of students under the name TangoCafé.
Already since 1997 her dancing group has been invited to exhibitions on various mundane occasions (at the commercial centre GIGLI, the Michelangiolo Award, at the Florentine Theatre Verdi and during the Florentine Tango Film festival of the organisation FLOG).
In 1999 in the Piazza Santo Spirito in Florence her choreography of Argentine Tango and T’ai Chi Chuan “changes the form, but not the ’essence” is shown.
"In fact”, she says, “for me the Argentine Tango is a danced meditation".
"Knowing the body and the human anatomy helps to teach how to prevent pain and soreness and to dance for hours? in a relaxed and pleasant way" [see Article, Pains of a Tango dancer].