Stompin Dance will take audiences to the mysterious Tamar Island Wetlands for their latest performance: Nowhere.
The performance places emphasis on the environment and humanity's impact upon it.
It will be part of the Ten Days on the Island celebrations in the North.
Audiences will gather at the Queen Victoria Museum and Art Gallery before catching at bus to the wetlands.
An audio piece developed some of the dancers will be played throughout the bus ride to prepare audiences.
Artistic director for Stompin Caitlin Comerford said every performance done by the studio is theorised and developed by the dancers, known as 'stompers'.
"It's really about exposing them to an arts industry and an arts sector from a young age," Ms Comerford said.
"Encouraging and creating advocacy for the arts and to be artists if that's the path they choose."
Dancer in Nowhere Zoe Howard said the performance is a really intriguing work about how the land has nurtured humanity and how humanity treats the land in return.
"I really hope that we are able to communicate to the audience how we as young people feel about these kinds of environmental issues," Ms Howard said.
"Stompin only does work in non-traditional spaces like outdoors and pretty much anywhere that isn't a theatre."
Ms Howard said performing pieces on the wetlands boardwalk can be challenging at times, especially given that wetland patrons can walk through mid-performance.
"It's very difficult sometimes the general public aren't as considerate or they don't understand what's going on," she said.
"It's tricky to perform around them and not let it phase what you're doing."
Nowhere will be performed between March 13 and 17 and cost $29.70 full price and $24.70 for concession.
For more information and tickets visit stompin.net.