Piano Teaching Philosophy

Hampstead Piano Teaching Philosophy

Piano Teaching Philosophy

Our Piano Teaching Philosophy is an explanation of our values and beliefs related to our students’ musical education.

Hampstead Piano Academy believes that music is an art form that teaches skills whilst also being enjoyable.

Learning the piano is a great way to develop creativity and self-expression, as well as intellectual abilities such as memory and concentration.

The Academy

Hampstead Piano Academy is an institution with a friendly environment; our teachers know each student well and focus on their specific needs.

The pupils get the teachers’ undivided attention and each lesson is carefully planned as well as tracked with the reports.

The teachers

Our piano teachers are Mario and Angela, an ambitious and motivated couple who want to create a new concept of learning piano in the borough of Camden.

They are also active piano performers with a passion for educating the next generation of young musicians.

Mario and Angela love music and love sharing their passion.

They want to pass this enthusiasm onto their students.

Regardless of whether they’re just starting out or are confident performers.

They help build their student’s self-esteem and give them confidence for the future.

The piano lessons

They are the vehicle to teach the ingredients of music to the degree that the pupils have really internalised what  they’ve learned and can then apply them in all contexts.

During the lessons, the teachers are continually making connections to deepen and inspire their students’ understanding of music.

Mario and Angela believe that teaching is about drawing on the imagination to create even more possibilities to help the students get from their A (can’t do it) to their B (can do it), whatever their pace is.

Our teachers also recognise that all students are different.

They all move at different paces and it is so important to  acknowledge it.

Hampstead Piano Academy believes that the process is more important than the outcome.

The challenge of learning an  instrument must be enriching, exciting, absorbing and engaging.

If it is all those things, then the journey becomes just as important as getting results.

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