Get your spirit fingers ready, dust off your pom-poms and check out this exclusive look at “Bring It On: Worldwide #Cheersmack.”

It’s been a long, uncheerful eight years since the world’s been gifted a “Bring It On” movie, but that all changes on Aug. 29.

Set to take on the world of competitive cheerleading once again, the sixth installment of the cheerleading franchise stars Cristine Prosperi (“Degrassi: The Next Generation”), Jordan Rodrigues (“Dance Academy,” “The Fosters”) and Sophie Vavasseur (“Vikings”). It will also feature a special appearance by the talented Vivica A. Fox.

Bring it on 6
The Rebels perform a routine in a scene from the latest film in the “Bring It On” franchise. Universal Pictures Home Entertainment

This time around, the cheerleaders are leaving the schools and the camps behind and heading for a global competition. Prosperi plays Destiny, the captain of a the champion-winning team, The Rebels, who has been called out by a new team, The Truth, for a big-time showdown. She’s a head cheerleader of a winning team, so obviously she can’t refuse. Instead, she’ll bring it on to the fullest.

The proof of that is in the above exclusive clip of the final Rebels performance, provided by Universal Pictures Home Entertainment. In it, The Rebels really bring it and leave it all on the mat. It might be the sixth film of the franchise, but the choreography remains just as top-notch as it always has in the past.

But how exactly was this exciting finale routine created? Tony Gonzalez, better known as Tony G, the choreographer of “Bring It On” two through six, gave International Business Times his step-by-step process. A process he describes as “probably the weirdest of anybody else at all.”

1. He starts off by thinking about what he needs to accomplish.

“I knew I had to do something that was different in my eyes. Not different in the world of cheerleading, per se, but for the franchise itself,” Tony G told IBT.

2. He lets the ideas, the movements, come to him without being dictated by outside factors.

“I don’t choreograph to music, I don’t have a song to inspire me, I just don’t have anything that tells me this is the beat I’m gonna go,” he said.

3. He takes a look at what each actor or dancer brings to the table.

“I just wanted to make sure that I complemented every single ensemble, the actors, that were there. Instead of me saying, ‘Let me show off some Tony G choreography,’ to be as strong or as current.”

He continued, “What I do is I bring in everybody, I see them where they’re at, I put them in places where I need them to be and then I start teaching.”

4. He doesn’t start off with a full routine. He figures it all out as he goes, instead.

“I go by trial and error…it doesn’t need to be perfect, it doesn’t need to look amazing, but if I can feel the way it flows off of me and can be relayed and portrayed from someone else who adds their flavor to it, then I can understand what I’m creating.”

5. He trusts his own method for creating, and builds up the routine a little bit at a time.

“As that process happens, I’m able to deliver the goods. And the next thing you know, I have 20 seconds of the routine, I have 30 seconds of routine. And everyone’s all ‘we figured you made this up yesterday,’ and I’m like creating it as I go.”

6. He takes the base of the routine that he’s created and fills in the blanks, with the help from the actors.

“I just have a skeleton of a routine and as we progress we start to put our skin on it. And as we put our skin on it, then it becomes a routine. And then you own it. And once our skin’s on it, then I’ve come up with this genius thing. Not only did I come up with it…that routine would never shine if those people, on that mat, did not give me their best.”

“Bring It On: Worldwide #Cheersmack” will be available on Blu-ray, DVD and Digital HD on Aug. 29.