Miscast Recital 2021
Music Notes Jackson is a performance based studio and is built on three pillars. Education in Music, Lessons are taught at the studio.
2510 Spring Arbor Road
|Monday||9am - 9pm|
|Tuesday||9am - 9pm|
|Thursday||9am - 9pm|
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When I was a little girl, my mother enrolled me in piano lessons. My love for music started there. Granted I was not the typical kid that had to be told to practice, I just did it. As I grew as a person, I also started to grow as a musician. I always enjoyed singing and then my mother took me to “The Phantom of the Opera”. I remember looking at her afterwards and saying “I’m gonna do that one day”.
Fast forward a few years and I was in middle school. In the 6th grade we had the choice to join band. I knew that there was no other option for me so I signed up and under my mothers recommendation, decided to play the oboe. It was fun but not my favorite instrument. Instead of letting me quit one instrument, I decided to play both the oboe and the alto saxophone. Thankfully my school had a Marching Band, Symphonic Band, and a Jazz Band so I could play both instruments every day. By this time, I had also joined choir and had quite a few friends involved in theater. My passion for music and the arts just kept on growing.
After graduating high school, I attended Jackson College. Again, my schedule was full of music and theater classes. I had always been told that I could enjoy the music while I could but I needed to have a “real job” to help pay the bills. After graduating college, I did a slew of odd jobs mostly in food. I work at Panera, Sir Pizza, ice cream shops, and bookstores. I hated that I was working to pay the bills and not enjoying it at all. I thought to myself, there has got to be a way to incorporate what I love doing while making a living off of it.
That summer, the neighbor asked me if I would be interested in giving her grand daughter piano lessons. I told her I wasn't a teacher but she said it didn’t matter. I signed up for the job and before I knew it, that one individual had turned into six people taking lessons. I kept this up for awhile and then started to look at the reality of teaching music full time. I figured out my expenses and time commitment and told myself that when I had 15 full time students, I would quit the job that I hated working.