Twenty female adults, with average age of 39 years, voluntarily served as subjects in this study. They were required to perform aerobic dancing 3 times a week, each time for 45 minutes, during the 10-week training period. The exercise intensity examined afterwards was around 85%-90% of the maximal heart rate. Within the limits of this study, the authors found that body weight, percentage of body fat, vital capacity, and blood pressure did not significantly changed (p＞.05). The changes of the body girth happened only on lower limb (p＜.01 and p＜.05), but not on the upper body and arm (p＞.05). However, 12-min walk-run, resting heart rate, maximal heart rate, heart rate responses to the same workload (300 kpm), and Vo(subscript 2) max STPD showed very positive improvement (p＜.01), which indicated that well-designed aerobic, dancing program could be beneficial to the cardiorespiratory fitness of female adults.