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Featured Piano Teachers Near Phoenix, AZ

Here are just a few of the many teachers offering Piano lessons in Phoenix . Whether you are looking for beginner guitar lessons for your kids, or are an adult wanting to improve your skills, the instructors in our network are ready to help you now!

Clarence G offers Piano lessons in   Phoenix, AZ

Clarence G

Instruments: Piano Guitar Bass Guitar Keyboard

I took guitar lessons, bass lessons, as well as piano lessons when I was a kid. I also interned at music studios and sat in on live audio gigs to learn that aspect as well. I have been playing for artists/bands live and in the studio (primarily on bass guitar) for almost 15 years now. From country, gospel, blues, to classic rock. Most of my experience teaching is with small children. Read More

Tori R offers Piano lessons in   Phoenix, AZ

Tori R

Instruments: Piano Violin Viola

I love to teach students music and help them grow both as people and musicians. In 2009, I graduated from Fresno Pacific University with a Bachelor's degree in Music Education, and my primary instruments were violin, viola, and piano. After graduation, I continued to maintain my home studio where I taught individual lessons, and I also taught elementary orchestra for Chandler Unified. Since having my 2 kids, I teach from home exclusively, and I play in various chamber groups throughout the Valley. Read More

Michael S offers Piano lessons in   Phoenix, AZ

Michael S

Instruments: Piano

I am individual who has performed in many unique venues, despite having been trained classically and formally. I desire to pass on some of my experience and knowledge, and help students acheive their individual potential Read More

Judyta M offers Piano lessons in   Phoenix, AZ

Judyta M

Instruments: Piano Saxophone Flute Clarinet

I am a multiple woodwind performer and an educator with a strong European background in music theory, aural skills, and music history. I hold BM and MM in saxophone performance and recently graduated with my second MM in multiple woodwind performance and pedagogy.  I am a very passionate teacher with years of experienced. I also stay active as a performer which I believe is a very important aspect of a good pedagogue. Read More

Alexis E offers Piano lessons in   Phoenix, AZ

Alexis E

Instruments: Piano Guitar Voice Violin

I am a fun loving and patient instructor who enjoys seeing my passion for music spread to different people. In 2012 I earned a Bachelors in Psychology with a minor in music from Northern Arizona University, and went on to complete a Masters degree in Music Therapy from Arizona State University. I have experience performing in academic orchestras, choirs, and guitar ensembles, as well as with song writing and performing in local bands. Read More

Teacher In Spotlight


Karen M

Instruments: Piano Recorder Music

Does music run in your family? Tell us a little about your musical family members.
Very much so. My Dad's family only appreciated it a lot, but in my Mom's family, everyone sings, everyone plays at least 1 instrument and at least a little piano, and if it is only a little piano, it's because they specialized in another instrument. Only an uncle an I make a living at it, but music is very much a part of everyday life. My uncle is a master violinist and violist and also a master Suzuki method teacher. He actually studied with Dr. Suzuki himself in Japan for 3 years. We don't tend to think about it much, but he also holds a doctor of music degree now.

Did you have a teacher that inspired you to go into music? How did they inspire you?
I had a family that inspired me. Everyone on my Mom's side sang and played at least a little piano and if it was a little piano, it was because they specialized in another instrument. All my cousins and I were in the children's choir when we got old enough. Everyone tends to sing or hum if they are happy. My Mom regularly played good quality music with a lot of variety at home. Some of my earliest memories are being danced around in her arms to music and even when I got older we still did a lot of dancing around to music - by the way, dancing is a great way to learn to feel the beat and Feel the music through your body - it leads to a great and easy way to develop expression in your music. I rarely have to teach keeping a steady beat to those who dance. We often went to see things that had music in them. Even my Dad, who was not musical, still loved music. He would often listen to music at night after work, instead of watching TV. He alternated between conducting the music with a smile on his face and trying to name all the instruments he heard. The big difference between my parents is that my Mom was raised with music as just a part of life and my Dad wasn't. Make music a part of your and your children's lives. We are surrounded by music all the time, but ignore it. Take time to stop and listen and appreciate the Music!

What advice do you have about practicing effectively?
1 - Look the piece over, very well. Looking for patterns and the overall shape of the music. Check all basic details, such as: Clefs, Key Signature, Time Signature and any directions on how the music should be played. 2) Take it apart. Look for sticky spots that might give you trouble. Decide how you will handle it and then practice them. 3) All practice should include: Making sure that you know all the letters, Clapping and then Tapping the rhythms out, Playing hands alone first and Then hands together. Practice SLOWLY to start and then very gradually increase the tempo until you are at full speed. Also, start by practicing section by section. It's a much more efficient and effective way to learn.

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Recent Articles from the Musika Blog

Writing Guitar Riffs

...build them, so head over there if you’d like a more in-depth discussion about the world of musical modes. Each mode comes equipped with its own unique sound structure, and we can select certain modes to write in to convey different moods in music. For example, if you’d like to write a killer blues riff, you might want to consider memorizing the Mixolydian mode shape. This mode identically mirrors the major scale other than the seventh scale degree which goes down a half step. In the key of G, the notes in a Mixolydian mode are: G-A-B-C-D-E-F-G. Some modes, like the Locrian mode, are... Read More

Violin Accessories: Essentials for All Violinists

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...day. If a student misses a lesson, write in whether a makeup lesson will be provided so that you don’t have a surprise gap in your financial account later on.   Stay In Contact Also for your records, keep track of student (or parents’) names, phone numbers, street and e-mail addresses, and emergency alternative contact numbers. Keep these either in a separate file, or in a separate section of your binder (if you’re using a paper and pen system). And keep this information secure. It’s important to record your students’ contact information so that, in the event that you are ill or there is ... Read More

The Kodály Approach – More than Hand Signs

...a rhythm pattern. The second system of rhythm counting is a beat-based system. Examples of this system include the “Ta-ka-de-mi” system, where the beat is always “ta” regardless of what its note value is, and the Gordon system, where the beat is always “du.” The most readily used example of a beat-based counting method is traditional counting (i.e. “one and two and…”). Although many musicians transfer to the traditional method of counting, they often begin their music education in elementary school with one of the other systems above, which highlights either note value or beat function. Perhaps the most stereotypically ... Read More

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...guitar your first decision should be either: Acoustic: These come in two basic types (steel string and nylon string). Electric: These come in every shape, color, and configuration imaginable.   Let’s take a closer look at the similarities and differences between acoustics and electrics.   Acoustic Guitars Steel-string acoustics are great for strumming chords and singing songs. There are many versions of steel-string acoustics available that are beyond the scope of this article. So, to keep things simple, follow the tips below. You’ll quickly become an expert as your playing progresses. One of the drawbacks to the steel-string acoustic is that it ... Read More
Writing Guitar Riffs
Violin Accessories: Essentials for All Violinists
Teaching Violin: Tips for New Teachers
The Kodály Approach – More than Hand Signs
Tips for Choosing Your First Guitar

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