Welcome to the Exclusive Bonuses Area

Creating systems to get our goals is powerful. Often, people want to be higher performers, they just don’t know where to focus their energy.

Let’s do this right– over the years, I’ve worked with many musicians who’ve been able to find success when they are able to create a system that works.

The private bonuses below are a quick taste of the content I offer.

Success isn’t easy, but it starts with knowing where to focus your time.

What’s your goal?

Start Teaching Music

a. How to know if you’re good enough to teach

b. Get my Student Record & Studio Policies

c. Ultimate guide to starting a group music class

Gain More (of the Right) Students

a. Create an online brand & website.

Why you need a homepage

Here’s a guide to setting up a website from scratch in 20 minutes.

b. Get more students.

Sometimes, it’s not you– it’s your website’s design messing up.

Use your website to gain students— it runs 24/7.

Practice Music Efficiently

Get my top 9 practice hacks ebook.

Talk soon,


P.S. Let’s connect on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter.

5 thoughts on “Welcome to the Exclusive Bonuses Area”

  1. I want to learn how to play the piano as a beginner. So I was looking for a ready made practice plan to start with when I come across your article. So pls help me on how to practice as a beginner

  2. I have started learning Piano at the age of 42. I am enjoying the piano sound. I want to explore the world of music for benefit of all around me. Every day is a new day of opportunity for me and is exciting with new dimensions of music. Hope I enjoy doing it and make others feel happy.

  3. My mother and sisters all played the piano and whether it was music for singing or listening, I always enjoyed it. Now as the years have passed and I’m much older, I listen to creatively soothing music for the purpose of calming my mood, the type of music which will allow me to dream as I have been writing prose and free verse for 45 years. I rely on creative and beautiful photographs and music to open my mind so that I’m able to understand the direction I must take in order to create so that others can enjoy what I write.

  4. I have been a musician all my life – I was a piano graduate of the RCM in London in the late 70s. I was one of those people who memorised, improvised and sight sang at the drop of a hat but who couldn’t sightread on the piano to save their life. I have always been a musician who has used improvisation and played to my strengths in the kind of playing I have done,
    In my fifties I started accompanying a lot. I suddenly found that my muscle memory, which had been so secure in my college days, was virtually non existent and I was having to use the music a lot more. I could still memorise but my fingers were no longer helping me and I had to learn in a much more consciously cerebral way. Getting secure took ages as each day I seemed to begin from nothing again. Accompanying diploma students was a three month intense exercise with seven or eight hours’ practice a day which led to arthritic problems, in one case two days before the exam.
    I have now started learning classical guitar. What a struggle! My fingers never know where to go! Yet through all this, if I pick up a piece I learned in my teens or twenties, I can get it up to scratch in no time at all. So I do have muscle memory; it just won’t take on anything new.
    Consequently I am always telling my young students to stuff as much in their brains while they are still receptive!

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