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, Saxophone, Trumpet, New! Clarinet Lessons
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To develop an understanding of basic musical concepts such as rhythm, melody and theory through the use of various mediums and repetition.
Short Term Objectives:
a) To identify rhythmic ideas as a constant throughout all forms of music.
b) To ascertain that music has a steady beat by learning symbols specific to this concept.
c) To learn to sing/play as an ensemble - listening to what the group is doing and staying in sync with the activity.
a) To learn to sing and play simple melodies.
b) To learn to sing and play a major scale.
c) To learn to listen for high and low, soft and loud sounds as well as minor/major sounds as a method of developing ear related skills.
a) To learn to read notes in treble and bass clefs by establishing the pattern and organization of the grand staff.
b) To learn the various note values for simple divisions of time such as quarter notes.
c) To be able to write down various notes and time value.
a) To learn proper recital/performance etiquette.
b) To learn discipline through routine practice combined with positive reinforcement.
c) To gain enjoyment through a broad range of exercises covering areas of ear training, theory, technique, improvisation, solo repertoire and ensemble work.
And we do the Hokey Pokey, 'cos that's what it's all about!
Please view this video below of one of our Pre-School Music Lesson graduates!
Preschool Music Lessons Practice Tip of the Week: September 17, 2018:
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.