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First Time Alto Saxophone Players
By Alex Beamer
7/31/2017 4:18:00 PM  

First Time Alto Saxophone Players

Congratulations on choosing to play the alto saxophone. The saxophone, or “sax” as it’s often called, can be seen in all types of music including jazz. As a music student, or a parent of a music student, you will want to know these basics soon after receiving your instrument.

Alto vs Tenor Saxophones

Both the alto and tenor saxophones are part of the woodwind family, both use wooden reeds to create sound, and both make excellent beginner instruments! The major difference is that the alto sax is smaller than the tenor and produces higher tones.

Parts of the Alto Sax

Below is a diagram of the alto saxophone. Click on the image to enlarge it.
alto sax diagram

Assembling Your Saxophone…CAREFULLY!

Even though it’s made of metal, your saxophone is delicate and should be handled with care. Follow these instructions or the instructions given to you by your music director to prevent damaging the instrument.

1. Place on a steady surface right side up.

2. Open the case and find your neckstrap. Place the neckstrap over your head so the hook is in front and the pad is resting on the back of your neck.

3. Place the thin end of the reed into your mouth or a container of water to moisten it. 4. Remove the mouthpiece cap and ligature. Gently twist the mouthpiece onto the neck cork so about half the cork is visible. When needed, place a small amount of cork grease onto the neck cork. Be sure the flat part of the mouthpiece is facing down.

5. Add the ligature to the mouthpiece, then slide the thick end of the reed against the mouthpiece with the flat side against the rectangular opening. The reed should be centered and not extend above the top of the mouthpiece. Gently tighten the ligature screws to hold the reed in place.

6. Carefully lift the main body of the saxophone out of the case. Be careful not to hold it by the keys or rod.

7. Remove the end cap from the upper opening in the main body and return it to your case. Loosen the neck screw.

8. Gently twist the neck into position. Do not rock the neck into place or try to twist in a full circle, and never hold the saxophone by its neck!

9. Once the connection with the octave key is in its correct position with the key on the neck closed, tighten the neck screw.

10. Place the hook of the neckstrap into the ring on the back of the saxophone.

 

Putting It All Away

1. Remove the ligature and reed from the mouthpiece.

2. Place the reed in a reed case. This helps it dry properly and last longer.

3. Disassemble in reverse order of assembly. Use the saxophone swab to dry the inside of the instrument. Wipe off the outside with a soft cloth.

4. Carefully place the instrument in the case and close all the latches.

5. Store only your instrument and its accessories in the case. Sheet music, folders, and other objects may bend the keys and damage the instrument.


Related Articles


Have questions? Need advice? West Music is here for you! Give our school band experts a call at 800-373-2000. 


Adapted with permission from Alfred Music's Sound Innovations for Concert Band 1: Alto Sax.



Tags: band, beginner, alto sax, saxophone, alex beamer
Categories: Band & Orchestra
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First Time Viola Players
By Katie Senn
7/31/2017 2:21:00 PM  

First Time Viola Players

Congratulations on choosing the viola! The viola is the alto voice of the orchestral string world; it is in a lower pitch that violin, but higher pitch than the cello. It is also an excellent first instrument, because it's available in fractional sizes, allowing children to size up as they grow. As a music student, or a parent of a music student, you will want to know these basics soon after purchasing or renting your instrument from West Music.

Parts of the Viola

Below is a diagram of the viola. Click on the image to enlarge it.
viola diagram

Taking Your Viola Out of Its Case... CAREFULLY!

The viola is a fragile instrument and should be handled with care. Follow these instructions or the instructions given to you by your music director to prevent damaging the instrument.

1. Place your instrument case on a flat, steady surface.
2. Make sure the case is facing upwards before opening.
3. Release any Velcro or ties holding down the instrument.
4. Gently lift the viola out of its case and hold it with both hands.

Before packing up your instrument, make sure to clean the viola and its bow with a soft cloth. Cleaning the instrument, bow, and strings will help maintain the protective varnish on the wood and help the strings last longer. Then, carefully place the viola back into its case, again using both hands. Make sure every buckle or snap is fastened and every zipper fully closed before picking up the case again.

Holding Your Viola

Another key skill to learn early on is how to properly hold your viola. You can do so by following the 3 basic steps outlined below. However, you should have your child ask their music director or instructor for more specific directions including proper posture.

1. Start by holding your viola over your head. The instrument will be parallel to the floor with the scroll facing towards your left.
2. Lower it onto your left shoulder.
3. Place the chin rest under the left side your jaw, keeping the violin level with the floor.


Related Articles


Have questions? Need advice? West Music is here for you! Give our school orchestra experts a call at 800-373-2000. 

Adapted with permission from Alfred Music's Sound Innovations for String Orchestra 1: Viola.



Tags: beginner, orchestra, viola, katie senn
Categories: Band & Orchestra
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Walenta Elected Chair of National Association of Music Merchants
By West Music Company
7/30/2017 10:20:00 AM  

Walenta Elected Chair of National Association of Music Merchants

Coralville, IA – July 25, 2017 – West Music President & CEO, Robin Walenta, has been named Chair of the National Association of Music Merchants (NAMM) Executive Committee. Walenta’s appointment was confirmed by unanimous vote at the industry’s annual mid-year gathering, the Summer NAMM Show in Nashville, Tennessee (July 13-15).

In assuming this role, Walenta becomes the first female Chair in the organization's 117-year history. Prior to her election as Chair, Walenta served as Vice Chair of the NAMM Executive Committee. She has also served as a board member of the National Association of School Music Dealers, treasurer for the Iowa Alliance for Art Education, and is a member of the SupportMusic Coalition, an advocacy group supporting music education in our schools.

"On behalf of our member companies and the NAMM Board of Directors, I am excited to welcome Robin as NAMM Executive Chair," said Joe Lamond, NAMM President and CEO upon the appointment. "Her vast industry experience will help guide our industry in addressing the challenges we face today, and to be ready for the opportunities of tomorrow. We thank her for her commitment to service on behalf of all members."

"It is an honor to represent the National Association of Music Merchants and its 10,300 member companies across 104 countries in this role," said Robin Walenta, West Music President & CEO. "The mission of NAMM is to strengthen the music products industry. To do so we must continue to create life-long music makers by eliminating all barriers for participation, assuring every student has access to a quality, sequential music education. In my role as NAMM Chair, I will continue to be a champion and advocate for music education. Through my career-long involvement with NAMM, I have learned that educational opportunities provide vital catalysts for new and ongoing musical ventures; and that in today’s world, music advocacy is more important than ever. As the first woman to lead our industry, I am excited to be at the forefront of continuing diversification and broadening inclusivity in both our members and the products and services we represent."
2017 NAMM BoardClick on image to enlarge.


From left to right - Tom Sumner, Senior Vice President, Yamaha Corporation of America; Joel Menchey, President, Menchey Music Services; Robin Walenta, President & CEO, West Music; Chris Martin, CEO, C.F. Martin Co.; Joe Lamond, President & CEO, NAMM

About NAMM

The National Association of Music Merchants (NAMM) is the not-for-profit association with a mission to strengthen the $17 billion music products industry and promote the pleasures and benefits of making music. NAMM's activities and programs are designed to promote music making to people of all ages. NAMM is comprised of approximately10,300 Member companies located in more than 104 countries. For more information about NAMM or the proven benefits of making music, interested parties can visit www.namm.org, call 800-767-NAMM (6266) or follow the organization on Facebook, Twitter and YouTube.

About West Music

West Music is a third generation locally owned and family operated business. For over 75 years, West Music has been the area’s leading partner in music education, specializing in pianos, guitars, drums and percussion, band and orchestra instruments, and print music as well as offering music instruction, repair, and music therapy services. With seven retail locations in Iowa and Illinois as well as award-winning ecommerce websites dedicated to servicing music education and percussion communities, West Music strives to encourage people of all ages and abilities to play now and play for life. For more information, visit westmusic.com or call 1-800-373-2000.



Tags: press release, announcement, leadership, namm, robin walenta
Categories: Press Releases
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First Time Baritone/Euphonium Players
By Alex Beamer
7/27/2017 10:15:00 AM  

First Time Baritone/Euphonium Players

Congratulations on choosing to play the baritone or euphonium horn. While not quite as well-known as other instruments in the band, these large brass instruments pack a powerful musical punch. Whether you are new to music, new to the baritone/euphonium, or a parent of a music student, you will want to know these basics soon after receiving your instrument.


Tubas, Baritones, and Euphoniums – Oh My!

While many people confuse baritones and euphoniums with tubas, they are very different instruments. Tubas are much larger and create lower sounds then the baritone or euphonium. In fact, tubas are the lowest pitched instrument in brass family.  Baritones and euphoniums, on the other hand, are smaller and more manageable. That makes them a much better choice for beginners.

Baritones and euphoniums are nearly identical in design. The main difference is the tubing, or bore size. The euphonium is conical; the tubing gradually gets bigger from the mouthpiece to the bell. The baritone is cylindrical; it maintains a consistent bore size throughout the major portion of the instrument. The baritone is also smaller and produces a brighter sound than the more solid, brassy timbre of the euphonium.


Parts of the Baritone/Euphonium

Below is a diagram; click on the image to enlarge it.
euphonium diagram


Assembling Your Instrument...CAREFULLY!

While large, the baritone/euphonium is delicate and should be handled with care. Follow these instructions or the instructions given to you by your music director to prevent damaging the instrument.

1. Place the case down on its side.
2. Open the latches and hold the case open.
3. Use both hands to pick up the instrument.
4. Carefully place the mouthpiece in the mouth receiver (also called the lead pipe).
5. Gently twist the mouth to the right to tighten it, being careful not to over tighten.


Putting It All Away

1. Remove the mouthpiece by gently twisting it to the left and place it in the mouthpiece holder.
2. If your mouthpiece gets stuck, seek help from your teacher or from West Music’s repair team. We have a special tool to remove a stuck mouthpiece that will not damage the instrument.
3. Press the water keys and gently blow air through the mouthpiece receiver to remove excess condensation.
4. Wipe off the outside with a soft cloth.
5. Carefully place the instrument in the case and close all the latches.
6. Store only your instrument and its accessories in the case. Sheet music, folders, and other objects may bend the keys and damage the instrument.

Related Articles


Have questions? Need advice? West Music is here for you! Give our school band experts a call at 800-373-2000. 


Adapted with permission from Alfred Music's Sound Innovations for Concert Band 1: Baritone/Euphonium.



Tags: band, beginner, baritone, euphonium, alex beamer
Categories: Band & Orchestra
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First Time Violin Players
By Katie Senn
7/26/2017 11:32:00 AM  

First Time Violin Players

Congratulations on choosing the violin! It is an excellent first instrument for young musicians because it's available in fractional sizes, allowing children to size up as they grow. As a music student, or a parent of a music student, you will want to know these basics soon after purchasing or renting your violin from West Music.

Parts of the Violin

Below is a diagram of your violin. Click on the image to enlarge it.
violin diagram

Taking Your Violin Out of Its Case... CAREFULLY!

The violin is a fragile instrument and should be handled with care. Follow these instructions or the instructions given to you by your music director to prevent damaging the instrument when taking it out of its case.

1. Place your instrument case on a flat, steady surface.
2. Make sure the case is facing upwards before opening.
3. Carefully remove the violin from its case using both hands.
4. Attach the shoulder rest if you use one. Many shoulder rests have feet that gently fit onto the back of your violin. Put one pair of feet on at a time, being very careful when doing so.

Before packing up your instrument, make sure to clean it and its bow with a soft cloth. Cleaning the instrument, bow, and strings will help maintain the protective varnish on the wood and help the strings last longer. Then, carefully place the violin back into its case, again using both hands. Make sure every buckle or snap is fastened and every zipper fully closed before picking up the case again.


Holding Your Violin

Another key skill to learn early on is how to properly hold your violin. You can do so by following the 3 basic steps outlined below. However, you should have your child ask their music teacher for more specific directions including proper posture.

1. Start by holding your violin over your head. The instrument will be parallel to the floor with the scroll facing towards your left.
2. Lower the violin onto your left shoulder.
3. Place the chin rest under the left side your jaw, keeping the violin level with the floor.

Related Articles


Have questions? Need advice? West Music is here for you! Give our school orchestra experts a call at 800-373-2000.


Adapted with permission from Alfred Music's Sound Innovations for String Orchestra 1: Violin.



Tags: beginner, orchestra, violin, katie senn
Categories: Band & Orchestra
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First Time Cello Players
By Katie Senn
7/15/2017 2:56:00 PM  

First Time Cello Players

Congratulations on choosing the cello! The cello (rhymes with Jell-O) is the second largest member of the stringed instrument family and produces a wonderful deep tone. As a music student, or a parent of a music student, you will want to know these basics soon after purchasing or renting your instrument from West Music.


Parts of the Cello

Below is a diagram of the cello. Click on the image to enlarge it.
cello diagram


Taking Your Cello Out of Its Case... CAREFULLY!

The cello is made from wood and can be susceptible to scratches if not handled with care. Following these tips or instructions from the music instructor will help prevent damage to the instrument:

Soft-Shell Case

1. Stand your instrument straight up in its case and gently hold it at the neck.
2. Unzip the case while maintaining a soft but steady grip.
3. Carefully take the cello out of its case.


Hard-Shell Case

1. Stand your instrument straight up or lay the case down on the floor.
2. Starting from the top, unfasten all the latches that keep the lid closed.
3. Carefully open the case.
4. Locate the strap at the neck of the instrument and release it and any other straps keeping the instrument in the case.
5. Carefully take out the cello.

 

endpinAdjusting the Endpin

The first time you adjust the endpin it should be with the help of a teacher, so that it’s at the correct height. Once you learn what the correct height looks like, you can take the following steps to adjust it at home.

1. Hold the cello in your lap.
2. Loosen the endpin screw and pull the endpin out until it is at the right length.  One sign that you adjusted the endpin correctly is that the top of the scroll should be at about chin height when standing.
3. To avoid scratching the floors or having the cello possibly slip, use an endpin rest


Packing Everything Up

Before packing up your instrument, make sure to clean the cello and its bow with a soft cloth. Cleaning the instrument, bow and strings will help maintain the protective varnish on the wood and help the strings last longer.


Hard-Shell Case

1. Holding the instrument with both hands, put the cello inside the opened case.
2. Starting from the top, fasten all the straps and buckles to instrument in place.
3. Gently shut the lid.
4. Refasten all the latches so the lid is securely closed.
5. Have a steady hold of the cello at its neck.
6. Lay the soft case in front of you.
7. Fold the front flap backwards, and carefully place instrument back into the case.
8. Pull flap back up and zip the case back up.


Soft-Shell Case

1. Have a steady hold of the cello at its neck.
2. Lay the soft case in front of you.
3. Fold the front flap backwards, and carefully place instrument back into the case.
4. Pull flap back up and zip the case back up.


Related Articles


Have questions? Need advice? West Music is here for you! Give our school orchestra experts a call at 800-373-2000. 


Adapted with permission from Alfred Music's Sound Innovations for String Orchestra 1: Cello.

 




Tags: beginner, orchestra, cello, katie senn
Categories: Band & Orchestra
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Music on the March: The Joy of Sousa
By West Music Company
7/14/2017 10:35:00 AM  

Music on the March: The Joy of Sousa

John Philip Sousa
As the fireworks subside and summer gives way to marching band camps, we pause to pay homage to the classic march. Fireworks may bring forth all the "oohs" and "ahs", but Fourth of July celebrations wouldn’t be the same without the heart-pounding rhythms of marching bands and the soul-stirring renditions of "Stars and Stripes Forever" echoing over the hills at pops concerts all across the country. Centuries after it was first brought to Europe by the armies of the Ottoman Empire, marching bands remain one of the surest ways to bring any crowd to its feet! America is fortunate to claim one of the greatest march composers in history, John Philip Sousa, as a native son.

History: From Calls to Battle to Peacetime Crowd Pleasers

fife and drumOttoman Empire battalions used marching music with bright melodies and thundering percussion to coordinate troop movements and intimidate their foes. Upon encountering this powerful, heart-stopping music, Europeans of the West were impressed. Many countries soon developed their own forms of drum-driven music that roused troops to battle.

With typical American efficiency, North American colonists created a stripped-down version of this marching music, to be played on a fife (a relative of the piccolo) and drums. The style and instrumentation, which required as few as two or three players, were ideal for the small, loosely organized militias that made up the American Continental Army. Fife-and-drum marches became the music of the American Revolution, later immortalized in such popular songs as "Yankee Doodle Dandy." Composers on both sides of the Atlantic Ocean came to recognize that marching music, with its dramatic drum and cymbal flourishes and exciting crescendos, had potential far beyond the battlefield. In the United States, John Philip Sousa came to be known as "The King of Marches" for his innovations that brought military marching music to concert halls and town festivals across the country.

John Philip Sousa: America’s Kind of Marches

Early military marches were kept simple so that a small ensemble could play them on the move. Sousa, who served multiple stints in the U.S. Marines, eventually conducting the U.S. Marine Band, understood this tradition well. However, he also saw the rich musical potential of marching music, and composed marches with an eye toward both military and peacetime performances. Drawing on the wide range of sounds offered by a full concert band, Sousa wrote marches with intricate counterpoint and harmonies. He contributed greatly to the standardization of the march form, with its multiple sections (often called "strains"), especially the memorable "trio" passage, during which the band’s percussion section often goes dramatically quiet. The unforgettable melody that most people associate with Sousa’s immortal "Stars and Stripes Forever" makes its first appearance in the trio strain of the piece.


Thunderous Power Meets Joyful Whimsy

sousaphones in marching bandSousa went even further in cementing marches as a centerpiece of American life by giving the world an instrument as functional as it is whimsical: the sousaphone. A coiled, gigantic brass instrument that looks almost like a cartoon cobra, the sousaphone was Sousa’s marching band replacement for the concert tuba, which is notoriously awkward to carry while playing. Today, the sousaphone is the very symbol of the uplifting energy of a marching band. Possibly the most delightful tidbit of Sousa history, however, is that one of his marches, simply titled "The Liberty Bell"—the very symbol of American independence from England—came to be used as the theme song for the zany British sketch comedy show, Monty Python’s Flying Circus. Evidently, even irony cannot stop the bouncing, irrepressible momentum of a great march!


Helping the Young Musicians in Your Home to Join the Celebration

If you recently attended a parade or pops performance with your family, odds are that your children just could not keep still when the band struck up a march. The exuberance of marches, especially Sousa’s masterpieces, remains to this day one of the greatest sources of inspiration for children considering entering the world of music! West Music’s wide selection of instruments and instruction will help them begin a journey that may one day culminate in a triumphant Independence Day march down Main Street.



Tags: marching band, sousa, summer, music history
Categories: Band & Orchestra
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First Time String Bass Players
By Katie Senn
7/6/2017 3:23:00 PM  

First Time String Bass Players

Congratulations on choosing the bass! The bass (pronounced base like in baseball) is the largest and deepest sounding instrument in the stringed instrument family. As a music student, or a parent of a music student, you will want to know these basics soon after buying or renting your instrument from West Music.

Parts of the String Bass & Bows

Below is a diagram of the bass with its two bows. Click on the image to enlarge it.
string bass diagram

Removing Your Bass CAREFULLY From its Soft Shell Case

The bass is made from wood and can be susceptible to scratches if not handled with care. Following these tips or instructions from the music instructor will help prevent damage to the instrument:

1. Start by taking out the bow and placing it in a safe place.
2. Unzip both sides of the case.
3. Slowly take the soft case off the instrument.
4. In a slow rolling motion starting from the bottom, carefully lay down the bass on its side.

To Put it Back Into its Case:

1. Hold the bass in your left hand and the case with your right.
2. Carefully put the case back over the instrument.
3. Zip fully closed.

 

string bass end pinAdjusting the Endpin

The first time you adjust the endpin it should be with the help of a teacher, so that it’s at the correct height. Once you learn what the correct height looks like, you can take the following steps to adjust it yourself.

1. Stand facing the fingerboard of your upright instrument.
2. Adjust the endpin until the bridge touches just below your knuckle. The fingerboard nut should be about the same level as the middle of your forehead.
3. To avoid possibly scratching the floors or having the instrument slipping, use an endpin rest.


Related Articles


Have questions? Need advice? West Music is here for you! Give our school orchestra experts a call at 800-373-2000.

 

Adapted with permission from Alfred Music's Sound Innovations for String Orchestra 1: String Bass.



Tags: beginner, orchestra, bass, string bass, double bass, katie senn
Categories: Band & Orchestra
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Extraordinary Associate of the Month June 2017: Eric Whittaker
By West Music Company
7/1/2017 2:17:00 PM  

Erik Whittaker West Music We are pleased to announce the June 2017 Associate of the Month!

Since transitioning from our General Music department last summer, Erik has sold his way into one of the top combo sales spots in the company. He’s sold $100k of gear in 2017 alone! Erik is very customer focused and has developed a tremendous customer base already, utilizing his vast knowledge of used and vintage gear to quickly gain a customer’s confidence in his abilities. He has an incredible attention to detail when it comes to prepping gear for the floor, as well as merchandising all products - so the floor looks great.

Erik loves getting a neglected guitar in on trade and making it look like new again. He also enjoys utilizing his EBAY/REVERB experience to get the most profit out of every used and vintage in store item we have. He now sits on a West Music initiative team that is outlining a process for other stores to be able to do the same. It’s no wonder June’s Associate of the Month has been awarded to Erik Whittaker!

Congratulations Erik and thanks for all you do!

As told by John Feldman,
West Music Coralville Store Manager




Tags: guitars, eric whittaker, sales, store
Categories: West Music Coralville, Extraordinary Associate of the Month
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Des Moines July 2017 Musician of the Month: Channing Rooda
By West Music Company
7/1/2017 1:01:00 AM  
Channing RoodaChanning Rooda has been a piano student of Scott Smith for 18 months. She is a junior and homeschooled. Channing also plays the French horn, trumpet, and guitar. Channing loves playing music because “it never really goes the same way twice, so it’s always a challenge. It’s kind of like a puzzle; it’s very satisfying when you figure it out. Also, it’s a great stress reliever, and a skill that never really leaves you. Plus, it can really open doors for you.”

Channing participates in church music and the North Mahaska Jazz Band. They were state champions this year in class 1A. She also gives piano lessons to 12 students. Her advice to other musicians is to practice a lot, don’t get frustrated, and when you want to quit… DON’T.

When not practicing the piano, Channing participates in showing American Quarter Horses nationwide, and she has shown American Kennel Club dog agility, putting a title on her dog. During her free time, Channing reads and writes. English is one of her favorite subjects, taking after her mom who is an English teacher. She even named her horse Wilbur after the pig in “Charlotte’s Web”.

Channing loves classical music, especially Beethoven and Schubert, but she’s recently been listening to jazz musicians like Dean Martin and Frank Sinatra. Scott Smith selected Channing for Musician of the Month because she picks up on new music quickly, and is dedicated to practicing and advancing as a musician. One surprising fact about Channing is that she is a second generation American. Her grandfather emigrated from Holland during WWII.

Congrats, Channing!!



Tags: piano, lessons, student, teacher, Scott Smith
Categories: Conservatory, West Music Des Moines Piano Gallery
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