Include these music tips into your everyday routine, and you will see the results quickly.
Creating an ambience
Get the best setup for you. If you want to focus in a peaceful workout room, or else, strive to be according to your preference. You get to know the best way of thinking when you start training.
Make sure you have everything you need close by: drinks, candy, crayons, sharpeners, rubber, hand-held paper – it’s going to save you a lot of time. Technology can also be an impressive help, as long as you don’t waste too much time. Why don’t free applications function like a metronome, a tuner, or a miniature download?
A warm-up is necessary, like a physical activity. But don’t always plug in the same warm up routine and allow your mind to wander – a warm-up doesn’t just mean that your muscles are moving. Take the chance to get your body and mind ready for work and take stock of how you feel, how you breathe, the tension in your body and why this particular exercise is carried out.
Your warm-up should not always be 15 minutes; try various technical studies or read visually. Consider the keys of the pieces you rehearsed if you do scales. And as a refrigeration, revisit a piece of music that you know well and like.
We are all growing up and telling our teachers, “don’t leave it until the night before” At one point we were both guilty of this, and it’s easy to turn it around if we have an intimidating part to do. However, practicing little and often and slowly chiping away every day is much more efficient. It’s consistency, not number. You are going to have a lot more willingness to draw on if you want to do smarter rather than longer. By creating small and achievable expectations, you will find it much easier to conquer tough areas and less likely to beat yourself for not doing all that you expected.
You can listen and perhaps spot something you want to think about when you are practicing or performing, if you record your practice sessions. You may even be aware of the tension you did not know about when you film yourself as well as yourself.
Be in the correct spirit
We are all human, and sometimes we just aren’t in the mood for practice – and it doesn’t make sense to practice and create new errors rather than overcome them. So it’s OK for you to take a day off or just keep your fingers going, whether you’ve got an incredible time constraint, to play for minutes something you know and still love.
Thank you for your time