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Every spring Music Star Studios hosts a spring studio recital for all of our students. This year we will present our spring recital on Sunday, April 24. Close to 40 of our students will present songs they have been diligently working on for months. Every year when recital season rolls around I have clients ask if their child is "ready" to perform in our recital; or if they "should" perform in the recital. And my answer is always the same; I encourage every one of my studens who feels comfortable to participate. Even those who don't feel the most comfortable I encourage :)

This weekend, Saturday, October 10 join the Nashville Symphony and music lovers from the community as they enjoy free performances all day and night at the Schermerhorn Symphony Center. This event will feature over 20 acts on 4 different stages and will showcase some of the talent that truly makes Music City great!

Stage fright is a very real feeling that children and adults alike find themselves dealing with, especially during recital season. Sometimes, those nervous, anxious feelings can help add life and excitement to a performance. But when those feelings get a little overwhelming, stage fright can be a paralyzing feeling that can ruin your child's recital experience. The key to a successful performance is to learn how to recognize and harness those anxious feelings. Below are three strategies for working with your child's stage fright.

As a musician, one thing that is garunteed to rear its ugly head is stage fright. The racing heartbeat, sweaty palms, and nervous anxiety are enough to make any performer sick to their stomach. However, stage fright, while annoying, may be the key to an exciting, engaging performance

Having trouble memorizing your music? If, like some of our students, you are getting ready for an annual recital and need some ideas on how to solidify your music in your brain, look no further. Below, you will find some excellent strategies to help you memorize your music.

Why do we have recitals? You can thank one man: Franz Liszt. Before Liszt, it was believed that a piece written for solo piano would not be able to hold an audience's attention. In 1839, Liszt set out on a European tour to change that idea.

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