In an interview with Jamaica Observer, the dancing divas said there skills complement the dancehall acts.
"Some of them are quick to link us whenever they want a dance move to be highlighted in a music video. But when they are going on tour they don't even look at us. They sometimes want to pay us a small fee but it shouldn't be like that. Us dancers add colour and value to music videos," said Renae 6:30.
The dancers can be seen showing off their moves in several music videos including Aidonia's Boring Gal, Kalado's Personally, Konshens' Walk and Wine and Jiggle.
According to Sher Rumbar, sometimes the hurdles are created by other female dancers due to jealousy. She, however, hopes they'll one day form an alliance.
"Then there are the critics who don't take us seriously as some believe that our type of dancing is not a career. But nonetheless, I refuse to stop trying, as I love what I do," she said.
According to the duo, although they have no formal training as dancers, they practice constantly.
"We are very disciplined. We work out at the gym and try to eat as healthy as possible. The front of our yard is where we practice. Nuff time we knee dem get chip up," Sher explained.
Sher Rumbar (given name Sherine Scarlett), 24, shot to prominence in 2012 when she won the Dancehall Queen competition.
"My life changed drastically after that. I got to performed in countries like England, Haiti, Panama, St Marteen and Antigua," she said.
Renae 6:30 (real name Renae McLean), 22, got her break on the dancehall circuit.
"I started going to a lot of parties. After which, I created the Puppy Tail dance and it became a hit. Demarco contacted me to be a part of his music video. It is at the parties that I met Sher and we start touch out together," she said. She hopes of owning a beauty salon one day.
In November, both girls will embark on a two-week tour of Canada. This will be followed by several local dates.
Credit: Jamaica Observer