Read music fast!

Read music fast!
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In about 3 or 4 hours I can really teach you the principles of reading music. You won’t be great, of course, but you’ll be on your way! You’ll know about melody, rhythm, & harmony…and when you see how these 3 co-operate in a song, it will all make sense to you.

You can download this $39. ebook right now & by tomorrow you’ll know the 3 elements of reading music – melody, rhythm & harmony!

I really can teach you to read music in a very short period of time. You won’t be great, of course, but you’ll be on your way, so for the rest of your life you can enjoy reading music and get better at it as you go along.

I know — it sounds like a some con game, some rip off, some shoddy offer where they take your money and run. I not only wouldn’t do that, but it’s not even possible — when you order a downloadable course such as this through ClickBank (see below) you can get a refund for any reason or no reason.

But it isn’t a con game or rip off. I’ve taught piano and music theory for over 40 years now in the beautiful Rogue River Valley of Oregon, and I’ve taught thousands of people how to read music and play the piano. If it was a rip-off, the US Post Office and other agencies would have shut me down years ago. Instead, I’ve taught many postal workers and their kids. (One is now a Medford policeman) I’ve sponsored a Little League team named "Shinn Music" for years. I’ve taught many teachers, doctors, and scores of professional people. Most everyone around Medford knows me on a first-name basis.

It’s not a rip-off. It’s the real thing. I CAN teach you the principles of music reading in about 4 hours. You won’t be a polished sight-reader, obviously — I don’t do magic — but you will know how to read music. And you are the judge. If you don’t feel I’ve kept my word, you get every penny back — pronto. No questions asked, ever.

"Your course on "How To Read Music In One Evening" is excellent. When it arrived I couldn’t read note one, and now I am able to do fairly well — slow but reliable. You pack a lot of information in a small space and made it both understandable and readable."

"I am the copywriter for (she names a large catalog firm you would recognize) and just finished reading your "How To Read Music In One Evening." I have had many years of experience with music, and if you’ll excuse my French, that’s the best (here she uses a word I won’t repeat) book I’ve ever seen! Your style is so precious and it’s so compact, so honest, so easy to use — Mozart himself would have enjoyed a copy for reference."

The reason it seems to be an amazing claim is simply because people THINK learning to read music is a slow, long, drawn-out process. But it’s only slow because of poorly-organized teaching techniques. What music teachers usually teach is OK, but it’s out-of-order, or fuzzy, or confusing, or gets bogged down in a torrent of words. And so people naturally think that it takes a long time to learn to read music.

In just 3 or 4 hours — set aside one evening instead of watching 3 or 4 television programs you’ll forget right after you watch them — I can have you understanding the three principles of music reading. Within the first hour as we cover melody you will know all the notes in both the treble and the b clefs, as well as the little short lines above and below the staff, plus all 7 of the flats and all 7 of the sharps and how they affect each note. And you’ll know the order of the sharps and the order of the flats as they always occur.

Within the 2nd hour you’ll know what rhythm is about and how to keep time in 3/4 and 4/4 — (the two basic meters that comprise 90% of all songs). You’ll know and understand that measures are "rhythm rooms" that contain a combination of note values — quarter notes, eights notes, half notes, etc. — and rests (signs of silence).

In the third hour you’ll learn about unisons (one note), intervals (two notes) and chords (3 or more notes) and the 4 main types of chords as we learn harmony. We’ll see how easy it is to memorize the 1 dozen major chords, then transform them into minor chords by moving just one note, augmented chords by moving another note, and diminished chords by moving two notes. Then we’ll learn about inversions (chords upside down) and extended… Read more…

Post Title : Read music fast!

Read music fast!,

Read music fast!


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