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From infancy, humans are innately connected to music, using it as a medium to express creativity, from rhythm to dance. Unfortunately, formal education often stifles this. In adulthood, we realize the importance of creativity for problem-solving and happiness, with music playing a therapeutic role, releasing dopamine in our brains. Despite modern technology decreasing personal interaction, music offers a shared experience. At the Harmony Hub Music School, students are encouraged intergenerational engagement in music, fostering discussion, inspiration, and creativity. No matter the life stage, music always enhances our journey.

pianno lessons


I tailor learning programs to suit each student's abilities and interests in the educational environment. Let me share a few real-life examples of my students.

1 / ABBY 
From no experience to singing and playing piano

Take Abby, for instance, a middle schooler with an ambition to enhance her vocal prowess and land a part in her community children's theater. We crafted a year-long plan around mastering 8-10 songs suitable for her vocal range. Given Abby's unfamiliarity with some of these songs, we broached learning to read musical notation through piano lessons. Abby was thrilled to embrace this new challenge and often voiced her enthusiasm to play trendy, fun accompaniments. A year into her training, Abby now skillfully plays straightforward piano accompaniment as she sings. We also record her practice sessions to compile her personal song portfolio.

2 / ELLA
Using music to work on non-musical goals with her choice of playing guitar, ukulele or keyboard

Ella is a teenager with mild autism but possesses absolute pitch, which allows her to play by ear. Our curriculum focuses on improving Ella's tolerance for new experiences and using music to "learn" to recognize her emotions, express herself, and collaborate with the teacher in four-hand piano playing or adding other accompanying instruments. These aspects serve as important learning indicators for Ella.

3 / JACK
Developing interests in music and ear training from singing and playing Orff instruments

Jack just turned three years old this year. He attends classes accompanied by his grandparents and parents, taking turns. The lessons begin with storybooks, using the context of the stories to introduce music. The music selection ranges from classical to popular, and activities include active listening, finding the beat, counting beats, dance movements, and song games.

Focusing on playing piano first and progressing to theory learning

Brooke is a 45-year-old adult who wants to compensate for the lack of opportunity to learn a musical instrument during childhood. Brooke has chosen to learn the piano to explore and unleash their potential. In addition to gradually learning to read sheet music, the lessons follow the principles of the Suzuki teaching method, focusing on imitating the teacher's playing.

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