Yet it's the most used and it teaches follows to accelerate to try to get around. I am able to lead some follows completely around so that they to the side step on opposite sides of me, but it's true that very few have the flexibility or good enough form for it. I should have said collect instead of pause, but this is generally what is taught on my side of the continent. In an SSS giro, or 8 beat giro, it goes like this: beat 1 - take the back step beat 2 - collect beat 3 - take the side step beat 4 - collect beat 5 - take the front step beat 6 - collect and pivot your front leg more than a quarter turn, so you are facing partner beat 7 - take the side step beat 8 - collect and pivot landing leg more than a quarter turn, to prepare for taking a back step orthogonal to your partner while facing him or her. This method is taught out here so that follows learn very clear and crisp molinete movement with minimal support from a partner.