Etobicoke 's Best Music School for Piano & Keyboard Lessons, Voice/Singing/Public Speaking Lessons, Guitar Lessons, Bass Lessons, Drum Lessons, Violin and Fiddle Lessons, Flute, Piccolo, Mandolin, Banjo, Ukulele Lessons, Theory Lessons, Preschool Program, Rock Band S'Cool, Glee Club,  New: Accordion Lessons!
Call to Inquire: 416-614-7529 Toll Free: 1-844-A-Sharp-1


 A Sharp School of Music
The Royal York Plaza
1500 Royal York Road
Etobicoke, Ontario M9P 3B6
Tel: 416-614-PLAY (7529) or
416-614-SING (7464)
Toll Free:  1-844-274-2771

Mandolin, Banjo, & Ukulele Lessons
Mandolin, Banjo, Ukulele Lessons
For the new ukulele player we have a beginner program that covers everything from how to hold a ukulele and how to strum a ukulele, plus the basics of ukulele tuning and lots more. This simple program trains you to strum a few basic ukulele chords properly and comfortably before you start looking at music books, chord charts, tuning diagrams, and tabs. 

More experienced ukulele players can explore a range of techniques, chords, licks, tuning tricks, grooves, and songs, with interactive demonstrations and rehearsal activities. You'll quickly develop the chops you need to make your ukulele do what it does best - make people smile :)

Thinking about Folk, Celtic, or Bluegrass music? Please also visit our Violin & Fiddle Lessons page.
The Mandolin is an extraordinary instrument capable of playing a wide range of repertoire. Tuned the same as the violin (GDAE), it's first cousin to the violin "the queen of the orchestra" and the folk fiddle. It's symmetrical tuning (pure 5ths) makes it especially amenable to melodies, and very logical in improvisation.

Learn to Play Banjo!  A Sharp's banjo teachers work with students of all ages; teaching Banjo for kids, Banjo for teenagers and Banjo for adults. Each banjo teacher will strive to give you a customized banjo lesson that exceeds your expectations.


Call now to book a free introductory Mandolin, Banjo, or Ukulele Lesson 
416-614-7529​


Mandolin, Banjo and Ukulele Lessons Practice Tip of the Week: February 20, 2017
Do plan a specific time to practice each day. Students who practice at the same time each day usually make better progress than those who wait several days before a practice session. Music practice easily becomes a low priority item placed at the end of a busy day of school, homework and extracurricular activities. The student is then too tired to concentrate. When practice time becomes a structured routine, it can be perceived as a relaxation or fun time to be looked forward to.










"On Earth we strive for earthly things
And suffer sorrows daily
In heaven, choirs of angels sing
While we play ukulele."
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