Piano Lessons Worcester County, MA

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Our music lesson students will have the opportunity to take lessons from the comfort of their own home or in one of the teachers studios. Careful attention is placed on each student to ensure a custom lesson plan. Our music teachers understand that every student has different needs and abilities and therefore the lessons will be planned with that knowledge in mind.

lessons are available in the following areas:

Featured Piano Teachers In Worcester County

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

Christopher B

Instruments: Piano, Violin, Drums

I am a very patient and relaxed teacher. I don't mind explaining things over and over again. I like to do fun things with my students, to see them learn at a quicker rate. All of my music education training at Loyola has taught me patience and understanding. With me, you get a CERTIFIED teacher of music in the state of Louisiana.

Bulent G

Bulent G

Instruments: Piano, Voice, Drums

I started teaching voice and drums in the mid-1990s, and piano in 2009. In addition to my private studio, I taught voice at The Boston Conservatory. I enjoy teaching, and view it as making music together in a learning environment. Lessons are both disciplined and fun. 

Benjamin T

Benjamin T

Instruments: Piano

I'm not opposed in principle to using any particular series of method books, and I can understand the advantages of using, say, the Bastien Piano Basics series to introduce music fundamentals. That said, I haven't found any pre-made lesson plans or materials that work for everybody. It seems like it's best to gauge what book, repertoire, and approach is best for each student based on the first few lessons, and customize the experience from that point on.

Evan B

Evan B

Instruments: Piano, Guitar, Saxophone, Clarinet, Drums

As a junior in high school I was given the oppportunity to provide inexpensive lessons to elementary students in the same town/program. It was just as much of a learning experience for us, the mentors, as it was for the students. A year later, I established, organized, and taught my own improvisation course in the form of a jazz combo of my peers that was counted as an independent study. It was an absolute blast working with my peers, having the opporunity to test out each other's compositions and ideas. I have always loved teaching and so a vast amount of my teaching has been in the form of informal lessons to my friends because I beleive that anyone can learn to enjoy playing music at any level. In between my two performance degrees, I took classes at UMass Lowell in education and was blown away by how innovative and helpful the program proved to be. Lastly, I have been teaching guitar and piano lessons to children 6-15 off and on, for about five years now.

Aaron B

Aaron B

Instruments: Piano, Guitar, Drums, Bass Guitar, French Horn

My lessons are very structured, but within the structure is a lot of freedom.  An hour long lesson might look something like this:  First 10 min.: Warm-ups, discussion about posture, hand position and muscular/skeletal health while playing.   Next 10 min.: Performance of previous weeks assignments, with discussion about whether preparation was adequate, what was missed (usually dynamics and other articulations) and what could be done to improve.  Next 10 min.: Based half on performance and half on my own ideas, work on a number of techniques to strengthen the weaknesses the student is facing.  This could range from working on a particular scale to solidify thumb crossover, to working on the use of a pick on guitar. Next 10 min.: Discuss assignment for next week and choose songs that would be beneficial.  Assignment usually consists of 1 technical work, 1 musical work and 1 free choice.   Next 10 min.: Monitored practice time.  This a chance for me to see how the student is practicing when I'm not there and correcting mistakes before they can become habits.  Usually involves forcing student to use a metronome, teaching the student to slow down when a piece is too difficult a tempo, and making sure the student is addressing problem areas of a piece rather than starting at the beginning every time.  Last 10 min.: Improvisation.  This covers a broad range of subject matter.  It might involve me playing something like chords while the student improvises.  This is a chance for me to try and hear the student's natural musical voice.  I also use this opportunity to explain to more advanced students, which scales can go with which chords.  This includes pentatonic scales, blues scales and for the most advanced, different modal scales.   For a shorter lesson, usually these would be cut relatively.  For 30 minute lessons (which I don't recommend) certain steps get combined which gets the job done, but not in the most ideal manner.  

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