Learning to play ukulele in a group is great. In fact, I think it’s actually better than learning on your own.
Teaching groups of ukulele players is both effective and highly enjoyable for me as the teacher and for the students. Win-win!
Why playing ukulele is good for you:
It shifts energy, for you, for others nearby, and in your surroundings. And much more…
Seven years ago I accidentally started a ukulele group. Here’s how it happened:
One day my friends Jane and Paula said, “Let’s play ukulele!” And I said, “Why not!”
I have a birthday coming up, and I’ve been dreaming up a list of songs for my ukulele group to play at my party. Playing the music that I love, with people I love, is especially sweet for me. It’s sheer joy.
There are hundreds of ukulele chords. But you don’t have to learn all of them. Find out my 14 essential ukulele chords in this post. And I also share some of my favourite chords, that aren’t on the beginner list.
I saw a film today, oh boy… Richard Curtis and Danny Boyle’s film Yesterday gave me a sense of déjà vu. Because I can remember living in a world where The Beatles didn’t exist. It was the 1970s.
Tips to help you get on the fast track to the incredible fun of music making.
My ukulele group, The Strumbles, is playing space-themed songs this week.
Fifty years ago, some guys went for a walk on the moon. A couple of my friends were born around that time, and they’re having a combined birthday celebration.
This post is about how music is healing, in the widest sense of the word.
It’s a subject that’s close to my heart. It underpins the reasons why I teach ukulele and make music in the way I do.
This post is about how to find time to practice the ukulele, in your already busy life.
In order to play ukulele regularly you’ll need to form a new habit. Some people find this very easy and others may have to work at it.