Transcript for The Newest Rockette, Michael Strahan
? Jingle bells, jingle bells ? Reporter: The radio city rockettes make it look easy, the kicks, the costume changes. That hair. That makeup. But how hard is it really to be a rockette all day? Lucky me, the ladies invited me to find out. All right, "Gma," I'm here at radio city music hall. I'm so excited. You know why? Because I'm about to become a rockette. Hel hello, ladies, how are you? Hi. Reporter: First step to being a rockette, warming up. They are in up to four shows a day, kicking more than 300 times per performance. They prepare by stretching. Get the arms pumping zbl. Reporter: And they stretch -- I don't know about this. And they stretch. There are perks to all the hard work. The rockettes say there's no need for a special diet. They burn up to a thousand calories each performance. And once all stretched out, 15 years of football? I think you're better athletes than we are. You're not done yet. Reporter: It was time for the dancing to begin. One, two, drop it. Three. Hold, four. We're going to drop one, you're going to kick your right foot, jump, kick your left foot. And then you're going to do a big pose at the end. Reporter: And with the steps down, right, center, four times in the center. Well, pretty much down, it was time to add some music. I'm so nervous now. The music is going to be so fast. And my head's going to be spin. Che check this out. ?N. Check this out. ?Spinning. Check this out. ? ? okay. I don't know what just happened. ? a day with the rockettes, now that's what I call kicking the holidays into high gear. ? one, two, three -- Rockettes! Reporter: For "Good morning America," Michael Strahan, ABC news, New York. I mean, we all burst into applause watching him. Strahan, you rock. I love the huddle he had with
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