Dancer. Dreamer. Dark chocolate enthusiast.
Casara double majored in Radio/Television/Film and Psychology at Northwestern University. She’s certified in Search and Rescue by the city of San Francisco. And she’s also a web designer, film editor, and Notary Public. She can even whip out a balloon pump and make a teddy bear at the occasional child’s birthday party.
A late bloomer to dance, she revels in making herself an example of the age-old saying, “It’s never too late…” She has studied ballet for nearly 10 years, but she didn’t begin dancing on pointe until well into her 20s. Today, she has the feet to show for it… She firmly believes that it’s our scars that make us beautiful, so she loves her messed up feet.
You might catch her in a commercial or a film. Not to mention her writing endeavors!
Casara currently studies with Lesly Kahn & Company.
She focuses on her voice with Matt Beisner.
And she is mentored by Ani Avetyan.
Prior training includes:
Killian’s Commercial Adult Class
Steppenwolf West Summer Intensive with Alex Billings, Jeff Perry, Kim Rubinstein, Eric Hunicutt, and Julie Granata.
UCB (101-401) with Billy Merritt, Will McLaughlin, Susannah Becket, Brett Christensen, Adam McCabe, Ben Siemon, Jake Regal, and Jen Krueger
If your mirror became a portal to your 15-year-old self, what would you do with it?
A delightful Hollywood ‘golden era’ throwback romantic comedy.
Follow the progress here.
Nothing is impossible.
Casara has loved the blue rose all her life and even has a tattoo of one on her ankle.
See, roses come in all colors. Each color has a corresponding meaning. Red for love. Yellow for friendship. Purple for passion. Since blue is the only color rose that cannot exist in nature, blue is considered the impossible one. Moreover, having a blue rose means attaining the impossible.
Literature around the blue rose goes back pretty far. One of the best old stories about the blue rose is this one:
The Folktale for the Blue Rose
The blue rose is a symbol of hope in yourself — the belief that you can achieve the impossible. This folktale gives such a realistic and simplistic example of using the symbol for good — using the symbol to circumvent obstacles that would normally be impossible to beat.