In all, Sapna performed ten dances. Beginning her performance with Mallari, a traditional invocation to Lord Ganesha, and other deities Kartiyeka, Siva, Parvathi and Chandikeshwar, Sapna continued to weave before the elite audience, the magic of her dance with Murugha Shabdam describing the childhood of Lord Murugha and his marriage with Valli. She continued with a portrayal of Yashoda, who brought up the Lord Krishna Himself, depicted the Ashtalakshmis, and performed Lingashtakam, a highly revered prayer to Lord Shiva.
After a short break for changing her costume, Sapna resumed her journey of Bharatanatyam, enthralling all with a piece on Veera Hanuman depicting the great Hanuman in three Avataaras. This was followed by a Jayadeva Ashtapadi, illustrating the love of Radha and Krishna. The next item, a Meera Bhajan, Jo Tum Todo Piya was followed by a Kannada composition in praise of Goddess Lakshmi. Sapna then depicted the ten Avataraas of Lord Vishnu, in Jai Jai Ram, Jai Shree Ram, a Ram Bhajan. Sapna concluded her performance with Thillana, always the concluding piece of a Bharatanatyam repertoire, consisting of intricate korvai patterns set to taala cycles, with sculpturesque poses at the end of every korvai. Bhakti Sahitya makes the Thillana a delightful experience. The Thillana was immediately followed by Mangalam, a short prayer in praise of the deity, seeking welfare of one and all, welfare of body, mind and soul.