Playing simple 4 chord progressions can open up so many possibilities for students. It can lead them to a better understanding of music and it can give them the skills they need to recover from a mistake in a performance or accompany a singer.
One of my favourite activities for piano lessons is chord composing. In fact, I have a full course to show you how to teach this inside my Inner Circle community.
In this podcast, you can hear one module from this course and learn how to teach your students the 3 most common pop chord progressions.
In this episode, you’ll learn
- What the 4 Chord Composing approach is
- How the course is structured
- What this type of teaching can do for your students
- How to teach the most common pop chord progressions
- How to integrate chords into your teaching
If you’d like to download a PDF transcript of this episode, please click below.
Sheet Music Plus isn’t just fantastic because it’s the largest sheet music directory online (which it is!) they’re also doing their part to help music teachers with their program Easy Rebates.
If you sign up to Easy Rebates you get access to 8% cash-back on all your orders. You can also set up lists for your students to purchase and get the 8% cash back on those too!
Since Sheet Music Plus has over 1,000,000 titles including print and digital downloads, it’s the best place to go when you have student requests or need something for an upcoming recital, so you should definitely take advantage of this free program.
Go to sheetmusicplus.com/easyrebates to find out more and sign up today.
Get $175 off Annual Inner Circle Membership
This is the biggest discount I’ve ever offered on the podcast so grab it while you can. It’s going away on September 7th!
Copy this coupon code to use when you see the “Coupon Code” box: CHORDPODCAST.
Thank you for Tuning In!
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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Have you tried 4 Chord Composing?
If not, does the idea of teaching like this appeal to you? What way do you teach chords to students at the moment?