Virtual School fo Music
Learning Music at the Virtual School of Music
Learning to play a musical instrument is a great way to nurture talent, improve confidence and self esteem and to develop social skills. Music has a beneficial effect on developing intelligence, teamwork, discipline and managing stress as well as making you feel good.
Additionally, research has shown that children who learn music do much better in school and in life than those who don’t. Swindon Music Service currently provides music tuition to over 4,000 students in Swindon schools every week.. The service provides high quality, cost effective and accessible music tuition through our team of approved tutors. We offer tuition in an extensive range of instruments including:
|Brass (including trumpet, cornet, french horn, trombone, bass trombone, euphonium, tuba)|
|Woodwind (Including flute, clarinet, saxophone, oboe, bassoon, tenoroon, and recorder)|
|Strings (including violin, viola, cello, double bass, mini violins)|
|Percussion (including drum kiy, samba and djembe)|
|Guitars (including ukulele, acoustic, classical, electric and bass)|
|Piano and Keyboards|
Benefits of Joining the Virtual School of Music
As a student receiving tuition through the Virtual School of Music (either in school or out-of-school) you also receive the additional benefits:
- Fess entry into Swindon Young Musicians (SYM) Ensembles and Rock bands at Silver or Silver Plus
- Free loan of one instrument (the one that you are receiving lessons on)
- Opportunities to apply for the Young Music Leaders programme offered through SYM
Cost of Tuition
Cost of tuition can be found by clicking the link. For more information click here.
The Benefits of Music
Learning a musical instrument isn’t simply about playing music. As well as being great fun it encourages and assists the development of a whole host of skills, whether social, physical, emotional or intellectual.
The satisfaction and sense of achievement that comes as a child progresses encourages confidence and boosts self esteem. Practice improves self-discipline and the physical act of playing develops co-oedination. Learning to read music can help with both foreign and native language skills