It’s dusk, and someone serenades the neighborhood with a Christmas carol tune. The air is enraptured with a heavy gladness. You close your eyes closely, absorb the melody, and cannot resist humming slowly to the tune. You raise your hands to nothing, relax your palm and slowly finger the air. Now it’s Beethoven leaking from your speaker in the living room. The joy is just so much to take in.
Your love for the Piano is palpable, full, sated, except that your hunger lingers. And here’s the hunger: you’ve always wanted to be able to do all this magic to yourself, to your family and kids as they fill up the couch for a slice of the Christmas season. Learning to play the organ is a beautiful pastime to take up as the lockdown intensifies the silent void. But you don’t have to pay exorbitant fees or go to a music school before you learn how to play the organ.
FAQs about our Online Organ Classes
There are several online resources and classes available to tutor you. What you only need is your flow of soulful passion, an affordable organ, and… Yes! You guessed right, our top online organ classes. Here’s a list of FAQs about learning via this medium and our online organ classes.
· Is it hard to learn to play the organ?
For beginners, the organ is one of the easiest musical instruments to play. It is not as difficult as most wind instruments like the trumpet or the string instrument like the cello. But there is more than meets the eye. An organ is like a hybrid between a piano and a woodwind instrument. What this means is that as you’re fingering the rows of percussive keys on the keyboard, you work your feet on the pedals at the bottom to manipulate the bass notes. It requires a high sense of coordination to play. And Lesson notes on the organ are scarce for the organ compared to the Piano and other instruments. Luckily for you, we’ve curated our online lessons to make learning easy.
· How do I play the organ?
The first step is to get a decent organ in a store. Having basic knowledge or skills in Piano playing is always an advantage as their notes are quite similar. One notable distinction about playing the Piano is that despite some similarities with the Piano, when you repeat a note, a proper rest must come after it. And this is because it has a more extended resonance compared to the Piano. It’s also essential to learn about the different types of pipes, flues, and reeds on the organ structure. All these require an expert to guide you through unless you may be frustrated.
· Where can I practice organs?
If you enroll in a home lesson, you can practice at home. But if you’d prefer our online class, that is a great choice! You need not worry about creating noise pollution or nuisance in your neighborhood. We are here to make the lesson enjoyable and pleasurable.
· Can you learn to play the Piano on the organ?
Because of the technical differences in the two instruments’ acoustics, despite the similarity in key layout, the answer is maybe or even no. Although a background in any of them can help you master the other, the sound effect difference makes it unpleasant to want to use the organ as a piano.
· For how long can I master the organ?
It all depends on some factors like a prior experience with the Piano, your frequency of practice, your learning speed, and your teacher’s expertise. With us, you’re sure to learn on an average of 3 months. With our soft packages like Segmented Video Lessons, Customized Curriculum, PDF Workbook with Music Notation, etc., you can even achieve a high proficiency before this period.
· How much does it cost?
A pipe organ’s cost can be as low as $30,000 for a used instrument or refurbished. You can find cheaper ones on eBay and other online outlets.
· How often do I need to practice?
If you want to achieve sufficient mastery in the three months, it’s advisable to practice 10 minutes every day, six days per week. But we offer time flexibility for our students. Contact YouSicPlay to learn music from the world’s best musicians: https://yousicplay.com/masterclass/.