Free eLearning Resources
Teach Band 101 e-Learning Resources
National Association for Music Educators Virtual Learning Resources for Music Educators
Making Music Magazine Yamaha Offers Resources for Online Teaching
US Army Field Band Perspectives – Resources for Jazz Education
Amazing Educational Resources A community of educators sharing resources and support
Music Professor Remote Classroom Tools to Get You Started
Music Professor Online instrumental instruction
National Association for Music Education Music Teacher Resources for School Closures
MusicplayOnline | Online Resources for Elementary Music Teachers
Incredibox Incredibox is a music app that lets you create your own music with the help of a merry crew of beatboxers.
Flex-Band – John McAllister Free arrangements
Randall D. Standridge – Free Stuff
Christmas Music Songs
Music Learning Band
Teachers Pay Teachers Music Distance Learning Resource Catalog – Band Directors Talk Shop
Musiview 15 Best Music Education Websites
Band Resources – Band Directors Talk Shop
- Band Resources & FREE Downloads for Band Directors & Music Teachers
- Band Resources for School Music Teachers
- Band Directors Talk Shop – Distance Learning
- Band Directors Will Flip Over Flipgrid!
- Distance Learning Resources for Band
- Awesome Marine Band Resources for Band Directors
Band Directors Talk Shop
Distance Learning Resources for Band
Many of us are experiencing what it is like to be the student as we learn how to teach remotely. Here are a variety of resources that can help with distance learning for band!
DOWNLOAD OUR DISTANCE LEARNING CATALOG HERE!
Articles #PorchConcert #MusicConnectsUs – Our response to this challenging time Band Practice at Home: How to Involve Parents for Student Success Note Name on-line game and Note Name Generator Duct Tape Marimba for percussionist that don’t have an instrument at home Professional Development Tracker for those of you who must track hours What is Google Classroom for those of you just starting with GC A Letter to My Band Students on What Should Have Been Our Contest Day
FREE Resources on Teachers Pay Teachers 8 Ways Parents Can Help their Music Student at Home – pdf flier to email or post for parents Notes & Rests Boom Cards – Try out BOOM learning for free with this basic rhythm set Goal Setting Template – EDITABLE – to use for yourself or your students Editable Practice BINGO (winter themed for those of you still having cold weather) Poster Pack if you need some new decorations for your home classroom/office End-of-Year Band Program Reflection & Band Evaluation
Distance Learning for Band on Teachers Pay Teachers BOOM Cards Music Theory Basics Bundle – ‘Video game’ style interactive review – just share a code in your Google Classroom or by email Distance Learning Practice Challenges – Variety of 8 practice log styles The Embouchure Project – hundreds of slides of embouchure faces, student handouts, quizzes, director tips, solutions to common problems & more! Tunes with a Twist – 4 different collections of unison tunes for all instruments in multiple keys. Books can be emailed to students for extra practice material for the end of year/summer. Traditional , Patriotic , Holiday & Classical More Practice Logs – Seasonal/ Themed and editable Music Theory Curriculum – printable/non-tech option Parts of the Instrument BOOM Cards – Interactive quizzes that are self-checking & online based. *Look for the bundle for FULL BAND to be posted soon!* Rhythm Ear Training BOOM Cards – ‘Video game’ style – this set allows students to practice rhythmic ear training by sharing the code! Melody Ear Training BOOM Cards – Video game’ style – this set allows students to practice melodic ear training by sharing the code! Note Name Snippits tons of printable note name practice for treble & bass clef Band Awards – these can be printed and mailed or sent by email Spring Rhythm Worksheets for Elementary Beginners
Other Resources Virtual Director Exchange by Encore Tours can be found HERE (interviews and link to free resources). Smart Music has lots of trainings available HERE . Jupiter & XO Trombone artist, Harry Watters offered live brass weekday warmups during quarantine. You can view them HERE . Vandoren artist, Jenny Maclay has an article on Tips for Maximizing Remote Instruction . Past articles about favorite music ed resources can be found Here and Here. Follow Band Directors Talk Shop on Facebook , Instagram , Pinterest , Twitter and Teachers Pay Teachers . And now on YOUTUBE also!
We hope these ideas, along with our weekly newsletter will help you navigate this uncharted time in music education. If you’re not already receiving our weekly newsletter, you may sign up HERE for free!
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About Band Directors Talk Shop
Band Directors Talk Shop is all about helping you be a better band director so your students can be better musicians. It is a collaborative effort of band directors, former band directors, private lesson teachers and fine arts administrators. Learn. Posts will strive to teach you something you can use in your classroom today. ... Read More about About Us
What Is Your Best Advice for Concert or Contest Day Preparation?
Let Festivals Become Your Program’s BFF
- Music in a Minuet
Online Learning in the Ensemble Class?!
- April 2, 2020
- Leave a comment
Use Technology and Distance Education to Teach Ensemble Classes Remotely
By NAfME Member Peter J. Perry, D.M.A.
The emergency school closures due to COVID-19 have pushed many school systems and teachers to use online or distance education to deliver instruction . The complexities and practicality of this varies with each content area. For example, an online discussion via Google Classroom in an English class or a student-created PowerPoint presentation for a history class, both accompanied by a video lecture through Zoom seem ideal uses of this medium.
But what about music class? What about an ensemble performance class?
There are many wonderful online and technology resources for creating music and for learning/working on music fundamentals (see below). These are applicable to a band, orchestra, or chorus class. There are also online learning strategies that specifically address the performance nature and instrument/vocal skill-building unique to ensemble classes. I want to stress that while systems are quick to jump to “online” or “distance” learning, we should remember none of these technology strategies will ever supplant the important, person-to-person human interaction, connection, and collective creation that an ensemble class provides. It contains the highest level of cognitive skill usage and interpersonal discourse in the school building. With that said, the ensemble class by its very nature is the antithesis of “social distancing.” Therefore, when necessary, the ideas below will help keep the individual and group mechanisms going until “the band gets back together again.”
“We should remember none of these technology strategies will ever supplant the important, person-to-person human interaction, connection, and collective creation that an ensemble class provides.”
NOTE: These strategies are not pandemic-specific and can also be used for other situations such as: weather closures, long-term teacher absences, and summer learning.
Generally, when you look at online learning, look at ways to have students:
- Practice their instrument or sing daily (possibly add an assessment or self-assessment)
- Assess their own ensemble performance or that of others
- Reinforce individual skills (e.g., scales/keys, rhythm-reading, sight-reading)
- Explore listening or video examples of good musical models
- Experiment with technology tools available in music (i.e., notation programs, audio editing, digital audio workstations)
Here are some short-term and long-term strategies that incorporate these ideas.
Short-Term Strategies – Quick Turnaround
- Smart Music and Practice First are both great Computer Assisted Instruction (CAI) applications for performing ensembles. These are direct ways to monitor, assess practice, and provide feedback. While both applications are offered via subscription, they also have free trials.
- If available, try to video conference a class. Google Hangouts or Zoom are popular applications. While this can get tricky with a lot of ensemble members and can be diminished with high Internet traffic, it is a great way to actually see and talk to your kids.
- Use the Media Masterclass concept I outline here to provide students with good model performances, masterclasses, and other instructional media. Listening or watching great performances on the Berlin Philharmonic Digital Concert Hall , Met Opera On-Demand (both are currently offering free trials and passes) bring great performances to the students.
- Sight-Reading Factory is a subscription-based application that lets you instantly create and assign sight-reading etudes. They offer free trials.
- musictheory.net is free and provides plenty of theory lessons, ear training, key signature and interval review.
Long-Term Strategies – Assign and Collect Later
- Have students make a personal musical journey. They can search for, listen to, and evaluate music of their choice (obviously within the ensemble class context). I never feel we spend enough time teaching our students how to listen and what to listen for. These are the foundations of building an aural concept.
- To facilitate skills, use the Performance Assessment I illustrate here and have students submit recordings of the ensemble warm-ups, skill exercises, or method book exercises. These are easy to grade and get students working on their skills.
- Have students record a solo performance of their choice. Provide some guidance but allow students to explore and find music relevant to them, prepare, record, and submit it. This helps the students buy into performing by giving them a meaningful and personal stake into the music they play.
Let’s Talk about the Virtual Ensemble
There has been a lot of talk about this idea as well as some outright discouragement of this path. Admittedly, this is the most labor-intensive strategy and requires some major technology chops. That said, this is a really cool way to incorporate technology remotely into the ensemble class. In either case, take a look and make that decision for yourself.
This project reinforces many of the instructional components that happen in an ensemble class (e.g., practicing and performing a part, music-reading, collaboration with others, etc.). The main difference is that the individual pieces are compiled after the fact instead of instantaneously in a rehearsal or performance. There are plenty of great examples on YouTube. The most well-known use is Eric Whitacre’s Virtual Choir . Additionally, there are some great tutorials to take you step-by-step if you want to pursue this idea.
Generally, this is what you do:
- Depending on the type of ensemble, post sheet music and either a click-track, accompaniment track, or an actual recording of the piece on a learning management system like Google Classroom or Canvas (a file-sharing application like Drop Box or Google Drive could work too). Make sure you abide by copyright
- Students download the music and practice the parts with the accompaniment track.
- While listening to (and following) the accompaniment track via headphones (so that only their performance is heard), students record their part on their smartphone, computer webcam, or video recorder.
- Students submit their part via the distribution system in step one.
Here is where it gets interesting. These steps vary depending on the applications you use.
- Import all the AUDIO tracks into your favorite audio editing program ( GarageBand , Mixcraft, ProTools , BandLab , etc.). Line these up individually and edit as desired (add reverb, adjust individual balances, etc.). Flatten to one file and EXPORT the completed audio as a final recording.
- Theoretically, you could stop there. But to add the video component (all the individual videos of the ensemble members performing together), you need to use a video editing program. The catch here is that you really need a professional-grade program like: Adobe Premiere , Vegas Pro , or Apple Final Cut Pro X . These can play the many video tracks simultaneously. HitFilm is a free (although a donation is helpful to support this great resource) video editor that lets you do this too. In your desired program, import ALL your videos and either mute or delete their audio track.
- Once all are imported (without audio), import your previously created audio track. Sync the audio to the videos. Again, this varies depending on your application. Export the final product and share it with your students and school community.
I outline these tips as well as many other ways to use technology in ensemble teaching on my website: www.peterperrymusic.net and in my new book Technology Tips for Ensemble Teachers published by Oxford University Press. Feel free to check them out. I hope these suggestions help. Be smart, be safe, and remember, this too will pass.
Previous technology articles by Peter Perry:
- Technology Strategies to Get You a Superior Adjudication
- Technology in the Large Ensemble Classroom: New Tech to Explore for Back to School
- Technology Strategies for the Performing Ensemble Classroom
- Media Player Master Classes for the Large Ensemble Classroom
- Google Classroom for the Large Ensemble
- Taming Technology: Managing Multiple Technology Platforms & Systems in Your Music Instruction , and Taming Technology, Part II
About the author:
Dr. Perry is a strong advocate for music technology usage in the large ensemble. His doctoral dissertation, “ The Effect of Flexible-Practice Computer-Assisted Instruction and Cognitive Style on the Development of Music Performance Skills in High School Instrumental Students ,” focused on how the practice software, SmartMusic™, and the cognitive styles of field dependence and field independence affect musical performance skill development. His book, Technology Tips for Ensemble Teachers , published by Oxford University Press, is the first text to specifically outline technology use and instructional strategies using technology in the large Ensemble.
He holds a Doctor of Musical Arts degree in Music Education from Shenandoah Conservatory, as well as a Master of Music Degree in Music Education-Instrumental Conducting Concentration, and a Bachelor of Science Degree-Instrumental Music Education, both from the University of Maryland. While at the University of Maryland, Dr. Perry was awarded the prestigious Creative and Performing Arts Scholarship in Music.
In 2006, Dr. Perry received a Japan Fulbright fellowship and participated in the Japan Fulbright Memorial Fund Teacher Program. In 2009, Dr. Perry received the Presidential Scholar Teacher Award. In 2019, he received the Brent Cannon Music Education Alumni Achievement Award from Kappa Kappa Psi, recognizing outstanding contributions to secondary music education. In October 2019, he took a group of student musicians to Yilan, Taiwan, to perform in the Yilan International Arts Festival, representing the United States (the third American ensemble in the festival’s history). He is an active guest conductor, clinician, adjudicator, lecturer, author, composer, and performer.
Follow Dr. Perry on Twitter: @peterperry101 or at www.peterperrymusic.net .
Did this blog spur new ideas for your music program? Share them on Amplify! Interested in reprinting this article? Please review the reprint guidelines .
The National Association for Music Education (NAfME) provides a number of forums for the sharing of information and opinion, including blogs and postings on our website, articles and columns in our magazines and journals, and postings to our Amplify member portal. Unless specifically noted, the views expressed in these media do not necessarily represent the policy or views of the Association, its officers, or its employees.
Catherina Hurlburt , Marketing Communications Manager. April 2, 2020. © National Association for Music Education ( NAfME.org )
Christopher M. Johnson, Professor of Music Education and Music Therapy, is currently the Chair of the Music Education and Music Therapy Department and Director of the Music Research Institute at the University of Kansas. Johnson earned his Ph.D. from the Florida State University.
Since his arrival at The University of Kansas, Johnson has taught courses in Instrumental Conducting, Teaching Instrumental Music, Managing Behaviors in the Music Environment, Psychology and Acoustics of Music, and Research Methods in Music Education and Music Therapy. Johnson served two terms as the editor of the International Journal of Music Education: Research , the research publication of the International Society for Music Education. He is currently serving his second term on the National Association for Music Educations Executive Committee of the Society for Research in Music Education. He also served on the editorial board of the Journal of Research in Music Education , and one earlier term as the Chair for the MENC Executive Committee of the Society for Research in Music Education. Johnson also served as the Chair for the Research Commission of the International Society for Music Education.
Johnson’s research interests include applied research in music education, and basic research in all aspects of the psychology of music. He has published articles in many journals including the Journal of Research in Music Education , the International Journal of Music Education, the Journal of Music Therapy , Journal of Band Research , Contributions to Music Education, and the Bulletin of the Council for Research in Music Education , among others. Johnson has also been an active member and contributor to the Research Seminar of the International Society for Music Education and World Alliance for Arts Education.
Johnson received a university teaching award – the Ned N. Fleming Award for Excellence in Teaching and received the recognition for Graduate Teaching Achievement from the Center for Teaching Excellence. Johnson was also awarded a lecturing & research award as a J. William Fulbright Scholar and recently received the Ella Scoble Opperman Citation for Distinguished Achievement from the Florida State University College of Music.
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Music Learning Band
Excellence in Music Education Since 1984
Distance learning, music learning is preparing an upgraded distance learning platform. we will release the updated distance learning platform / content delivery program by august 1, 2020. we eagerly look forward to working together in person, but we will continue to offer distance learning opportunities throughout the 2020 – 2021 school year. these options will be available as an enhancement to on campus / in person learning or as a stand alone program depending on each student’s needs., as we transition to our new platform, some pages below will require a password for access. 2019-2020 music learning students in good standing can continue to access the lesson archives until the new platform launches. your band director or the music learning office can provide that password to you..
Music Learning Teachers, Directors, and Staff have been working hard to quickly build a robust online presence and class structure. These on-demand classes, master classes, practice sessions, and live, interactive workshops are a great way for students to work with the teachers they already know – right away!
Teacher Introduction Messages
Live Interactive Master Classes & Workshops:
(formerly referred to as Virtual Office Hours)
Live Interactive Teacher Master Classes & Remote Learning Class Schedule
Archives: Live MasterClasses & Workshops
Play-Along Audio Rehearsal Tracks:
Play-Along Audio Tracks
Mr. Bishop’s Theory Lessons:
School Specific Pages:
(not all schools are included yet)
School Specific Pages
On-Demand Specific Lessons & Tutorials:
Beginner band lessons.
Beginner Band Class Sessions
Beginner Band Song Workshops
Beginner Band Worksheet 1-4 & Quarter Note Mania 1 & 2
Let’s Get Started, 2 More Notes, & 7 Notes You Need to Know
Song Sheet 1 & Take Me Out to the Ballgame Lessons
Staccato Me Lessons
5 Note Workout
Christmas & Holiday Song Tutorials
Let’s Get Low, Slurs and More Slurs, Chromatic Fun, & 5 Note Workout Lessons
Rhythm Sheets 1-7 Lessons
Concert Band Lessons
Concert Band Class Sessions
Concert Band Song Workshops
Honor Band Lessons
Honor Band Lessons
Jazz & Improvisation Lessons
MS Drumline Classes
US Drumline Classes
Choir/Vocal Music Lessons
General Music Education/ Music & Movement Pre-K – 8 Music Lessons
Middle School General Music Class Sessions
Elementary Music and Movement and General Music Class Sessions
We want to personally extend our thoughts and prayers to our students and their families. We hope that you remain safe and healthy.
As most of your campuses transition to distance learning, we want to reassure you that your students will continue to receive instrumental music, vocal music, and general music instruction from the music learning instructors they are used to seeing on a daily or weekly basis..
- Music Learning Teachers are actively teaching and providing educational opportunities for students immediately.
- Our Instrumental Music, Choir, and General Music Education Classes will “transition to temporarily distance learning” so that our students can and will continue to receive music education in this time away from school. Our classes and programs are not cancelled or postponed – they are just occurring in a different environment.
- Music Learning Teachers will adapt and integrate with your school’s plans.
- This situation will continue to evolve and improve as we navigate this new learning environment together. The connection our teachers have with our students and families is important. Our goal is to provide as much personal experience with appropriate student/teacher interaction as possible. We will augment that personal experience with additional technology, but with the foundation of meaningful teacher/student instruction and interaction.
- On-Demand Classes and Lessons with our current staff. If your school requests one, you have the option to complete a brief quiz or answer sheet to provide “proof of attendance”.
- Digital “Office Hours”: Teachers will be available for live and interactive workshops at announced times throughout the week. This is in addition to direct e-mail correspondence during traditional school hours daily.
- Interactive Small Group Lessons: The nature of a band, choir, or music class makes group learning platforms like Google Hangout, Zoom, and other programs difficult to navigate.
- Augmented Teaching With Technology: We are sharing age-appropriate apps, websites, and subscriptions for our students and parents.
Teachers will present live Masterclasses and Workshops via Zoom. Students are encouraged to participate. Please be aware that the session will be recorded for archive purposes. Videos with students will not be shared online.
When students participate in a Zoom Masterclass or send in a video recording to our teachers, we ask the following:
- A parent or responsible adult should be within earshot of the student.
- The student is dressed appropriately for school. This does not need to be a uniform, but should be appropriate for “free dress” or “sprit days”.
- Digital Office Hours will only be available during traditional school hours.
- Videos should only be sent by adults and/or through official “@musiclearningband.com” or school issued email addresses.
- Students should have an identified, stationary, specific place for learning. Students should not be mobile – traveling throughout their homes during the video interaction.
As much as possible, we want to present an opportunity for students of all levels to enjoy and progress in music. This includes creating a consistent learning plan with familiar teachers, materials, and lessons in what will be a very new environment. We want to establish a new normalcy that creates a sense of routine for both our teachers and their students.
A Band Director Resource
Resources for E-Learning in Band
If you teach at a school that has recently instituted e-learning days, here’s a list of online resources and tools to design and create learning activities and assignments for your students. In the list below, many of these have a short video overview or tutorial of how to use it with your students. These tools range anywhere from music theory lessons and exercises to playing videos and composing. Plus, there are example of lessons, activities, and assignments to use with your students. Click on image below to access the LIVE resource page or download the PDF version.
Best Practices for Implementing New Tech Tools
UPDATED! The First Week of Band - Setting the Stage for Success
Three Ways to Use Sight Reading Factory in Full Band Rehearsal
25 Concert Reflection Questions -🎵 FREE DOWNLOAD
15 Reflection Questions for Your End-of-the-Year Student Survey
Do Parents Know the Value of Playing at a Music Festival? 🎵 FREE DOWNLOAD
PRACTICAL PD - Adding a Count-Off to a Noteflight Score
PRACTICAL PD - Create an Online Rehearsal Progress Report
COVID-19 Resources for Music Programs
Music Choice Boards for Remote Learning
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No Prep - Music/Band Sub Plan I - High School or Middle School - Self Grading
Also included in: Bundle - No Prep - Music or Band Sub Plans I & II - Self Grading
Music Sub Plan "John Williams"
Also included in: Music Sub Plans Bundle
No Prep -Music or Band Sub Plan II - High School or Middle School - Self Grading
Middle School or High School Ice Breakers
Rhythm Readers for Rhythm Counting Sight Reading or Rhythm Worksheets
- Easel Activity
No Prep High School Band Sub Plans
Activity: Dawes Act (with Dave Matthews Band)
Also included in: End of Year Bundle for Band Directors
The Big Book of Band Scales
Band Concert Reflection Worksheet
NGSS Crosscutting Concept Bundle For High School
Choir Handbook for Middle School and High School - EDITABLE!
- Word Document File
High School Marching Band Leadership Training Program
No Prep-Music Sub Plan Holiday/Winter - High School_Middle School Self Grading
Also included in: Bundle - No Prep - Music Choir Sub Plans Holiday/Winter - Self Grading
Album Review Music Sub Plan for Middle School and High School Band or Choir
Ultimate Choir Game Bundle for Middle and High School Ensembles
90 Daily Bell Ringer Slides *Editable* Band & Choir Middle and High School
Also included in: Band & Choir Start of the Year for Middle & High Sub, bell ringers, actives, fun
High School Music Lesson Plan Templates - North Carolina
Listening & Elements of Music Posters | Middle & High School Classroom Decor
Music Journal Writing Prompts - Entire year!
Concert review self-reflection worksheet for middle and high school music / band
School Subject Clipart Kids for Secondary Middle and High School
Also included in: Class Schedule and School Subjects Clipart Bundle
Fully Editable Music Department Handbook for High School Band and Orchestra
High School Band Exit Tickets/Slips
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Power your potential tm, makemusic, inc. brings together all the tools you need to teach, practice, perform, explore, and create music with makemusic cloud (smartmusic), and products like finale and garritan..
MakeMusic Cloud’s Music Catalog is the largest interactive and digital sheet music library available, spanning every instrument, ensemble type, skill level, and genre, along with the ability to print over 15,000 titles.
Monitor and assess students in the Classroom tool with the Gradebook. Create and customize Assignments, build Classes, gain insight from Practice Analytics, and connect directly with your LMS with Single Sign-On.
The Compose solution brings your creations to life by allowing you to create, edit, import, and share custom music notation projects.
Generate an infinite number of sight-reading exercises customized for each of your students’ needs with Sight Reading Builder.
Our next-level assessment tool gives immediate feedback on note, pitch, rhythm, and duration for performers at all levels.
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Sight Reading Builder
Makemusic, inc. and its brands help deliver world leading technology for performers, educators, creators, and musicians..
MakeMusic Cloud, formerly SmartMusic, provides students and teachers with access to the largest interactive and digital music libraries for band, orchestra, jazz, vocal, and solo pieces. Students can practice with an accompaniment and get immediate feedback on their performance and teachers can utilize Sight Reading Builder, the Gradebook, and other teacher tools for assessment.
For more than 25 years, Finale has been the industry standard in music notation software, enabling composers, arrangers, musicians, teachers, students, and publishers to create, edit, print, and publish musical scores. With Finale v27, Finale users can share their creations, use SMuFL compliant fonts, and take advantage of Finale’s revised instrument list.
Garritan Virtual Instruments offer breathtaking sounds to inspire the musician’s creative experience. Everything we do is aimed at helping musicians realize and maximize their creative potential. The Garritan Anthology library gives users access to 8 instrument sound libraries, from Personal Orchestra to Concert & Marching Band to World instruments.
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Teach Band 101 e-Learning Resources ; National Association for Music Educators Virtual Learning Resources for Music Educators ; Making Music
Parts of the Instrument BOOM Cards– Interactive quizzes that are self-checking & online based. *Look for the bundle for FULL BAND to be
These are applicable to a band, orchestra, or chorus class. There are also online learning strategies that specifically address the
Band Olympics- students are assigned challenges and they get a prize for being 1st,. 2nd, 3rd place. These can be breath support, music theory, performing
Music Learning Teachers, Directors, and Staff have been working hard to quickly build a robust online presence and class structure. These on-demand classes
Meet Students at Their Level with Google Forms Assignments - Band Directors Talk Shop ... Band directors, how has online learning been going for you?
... e-learning days, here's a list of online resources and tools to design and create learning activities and assignments for your students.
Browse high school band resources on Teachers Pay Teachers, ... There are full examples of each of the 2 assignments so students
Create and customize Assignments, build Classes, gain insight from Practice ... digital music libraries for band, orchestra, jazz, vocal, and solo pieces.
... to make learning an instrument both fun and interactive! There are also assignment options, resources, and full digital books available.