Not all practice means that you’ll make progress!
Right now, I bet you constantly repeat things hoping they’ll improve
Or find you can play something one day and not the next
Or you are frustrated with your level of progress.
If you want to improve every time you practice
Then this guide is for you!
It’s full of proven methods to help you enjoy playing more music confidently.
You’ll learn how to:
🎶 Get better and quicker results by learning how to structure your practice
😀 What to do to get off to the best start when you begin a new piece.
🎵 Gain confidence and consistent progress through tried and tested methods that work.
🎼 Avoid frustration and reduce errors when you practice.
⏰ Make the most of your practice time and achieve more, even if you are a busy person.
📶 Boost your motivation levels with insightful ways to measure your progress.
Plus, there are lots of ideas you can do without your instrument. So you’ll have no excuse not to practice even if you are short of time.
In this guide, music examiner, renowned teacher, and highly regarded adjudicator Fiona Berry shares practice tips for music that work. Fiona is the author of #1 best-selling book Play Music Better, and she’s helped thousands of adult learners play music with confidence.
“I can’t wait to share my knowledge with you”.
Here’s what others have to say
“As I started implementing the tips, I began to enjoy playing more and more.” Kathy
“I am noticing an improvement in my rhythm and sight reading. I am ‘learning to love’ my metronome!” Dale
Tony – UK
“This is so much better than just practice scales. I really like the concept of choosing a technique or idea that can be practised and measured.”
Bev – Canada
“I’m excited to share that I started a new piece. I marked things to remember on the music and then analysed which measures were repeated. I’m thrilled as progress is going well.”
” And I can already tell the difference within one day of practice. And I’m just looking forward to seeing where this goes.”
Michaela – USA
I know all about scales, arpeggio…etc. But, I actually have never thought about “recognizing“ these patterns in the music. Wonderful tips!
Est Woo – Canada