Piano Is Easy
Piano By Number
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Piano By Number
Piano By Number is a breakthrough in music education that makes starting the piano fun.
Put the numbered stickers on the keys and you’re ready to play.
Kid’s piano should be fun, especially in the beginning!
When you’re comfortable with the piano using numbers, you’re ready to read music.
This method consistently delivers better results in preparing children for piano lessons.
It’s kid tested, and they love it!
It was developed by Emmy Award Winner and leading children’s music educator John Aschenbrenner.
Preschools, K-12, school districts and piano teachers use this fun piano method for their beginning piano students.
Why This Method Is Different
Conventional piano methods start kids reading music too quickly, causing most children to quit piano lessons.
The truth is that kids quit because they are not properly prepared for reading music.
Playing Piano By Number at home can prevent this failure.
Having stickers makes it fun for kids.
Transition To Reading Music
Kids make a smooth transition to reading music with our fun activity book, I Can Read Music.
I Can Read Music is a remarkable educational tool that makes reading music fun for children.
It breaks down the elements of reading music into small bits that a child can understand.
Piano By Number prevents confusion and promotes enthusiasm.
Research studies show that music lessons produce a 40% rise in math scores, as well as improvements in handwriting, English, and other subjects.
The piano is the first place many kids start solving abstract problems and learn how to work through a task happily.
How Does Piano By Number Work?
Prepare children for piano lessons just as you prepared them for reading words. You started with speaking the letters and then moved on to symbols, ABC.
You prepared them for numbers in the same childish way, playing games like “This Little Piggy.”
Let kids explore the piano free from the limitations of reading music, just as you taught the letters of the alphabet.
Start slowly and easily, enjoying familiar songs in a simplified language. Wait until kids are ready for more complex tasks.
The younger the child, the more they need the simplified language of numbers.
Making it simple in the beginning leads to enthusiasm.