It’s been a while since you last picked up the saxophone or sat down at the piano, and you only sing in the shower or car -it’s probably been years.
Many of us took music lessons as a child but stopped when we left school, went to college and life took over.
Lessons in the Alexander Technique teach us how to stop and notice what we are doing to ourselves in response to a stimulus.
Did you know that your thought process can have a positive effect on your physical well-being? This is one of the skills you develop with the Alexander Technique, an educational method with over a hundred-year track record.
Do you know learning to make music helps your child develop skills that are quite difficult to acquire from any other activity?
Alexander Technique Lessons clear up the confusion about how you should hold yourself. Whatever your age or ability, with practice you’ll learn that you don’t need to actively hold yourself up and this will happen naturally if you change the habits that bother you.
This is an integrated approach to music-making that fosters personal development as well as skill acquisition. It offers us a lifetime of enjoyment and satisfaction.
While the title “Special Needs” does not begin to cover all the many different sorts of labels that currently exist for people, it is a very useful umbrella.
Music touches us in profound ways, and while many of us enjoy listening to music, it is the activity of making music that has the most powerful effect on our wellbeing.
Back pain is a common condition managed in primary care and one of the commonest causes of disability in Western societies.
Music Wellness is an approach to music learning that has evolved over many years of my ongoing interest in different wholistic modalities.
This is an approach that has evolved over many years of teaching. I am always trying to improve how I teach and have tried many things.