When it comes to teaching pop piano, I’ve heard it all. Teachers cite these six barriers for getting into pop teaching time and again. But today I’m going to bust these myths.
I get why you might be reluctant to branch into this area. Especially if you’ve bought into any of these preconceptions about teaching pop piano.
It doesn’t matter if you were classically trained, hate pop music or think it’s a waste of time; I think every teacher should at least be open to a sprinkling of pop in their lessons. Take a listen and see if teaching pop piano deserves a second glance for you.
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There are a lot of podcasts you could be tuning into today, and I’m grateful that you’ve chosen mine.
Whether you’re at the gym, on the bike or in the car, I know that you and your students will get lots out of what you learn in the long run.
Just make sure you try out some of the ideas before they get lost in the business of your next lessons!
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If you’re already teaching pop piano yourself, what do you think stops other people? Do you think I missed any of the big myths about pop piano?
Best-known for his blogging and teaching, Tim is also a well-respected presenter, performer and accompanist based in Melbourne, Australia. You can check him out on Google+, Facebook and Twitter.
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