Learn By Doing
Our approach to drum lessons is all about getting students to start playing drums from day one! It doesn’t always mean playing full-blown grooves or beats but depending on the student’s age we like to get them to start actually experiencing what it feels like to hit the drums and begin to experience how fun and exciting it is.
Beyond the Books
Our instructors go far beyond the nuts and bolts of drumming such as notes, rudiments, and patterns. We do make fundamentals the anchor of all of our lessons but we also make sure we give the students time to actually apply it to the drum set and learn about the fun of making music and playing drums!
Only the BEst
We Know How to Make Learning Fun For ALL
Our drum instructors are hired based on many criteria and one of which is their ability to teach all levels and types of students. Drum lessons should be accessible to all but not everyone will respond to each teaching approach the same. That’s why we make sure our drum instructors tailor their lesson to the student and make sure that the primary goals of each student are met no matter what age they are, what level they are at or what style they are trying to learn.
Here are a few things you need to get started
The most common misconception is that you need a drum set to get started with drum lessons. The answer is NO! You can start by just get a simple practice pad or even just a pair of sticks and see if you like drum lessons enough to then commit to getting a drum set.
The first and main thing we ask is that you start your drum lesson journey by coming ready to have fun.
Next we want you to bring any and all questions you might have about taking drum lessons.
Lastly, we want you to give yourself time to learn at your own pace because everyone learns at a different pace.
Other benefits to learning how to play drums
Learning how to play a musical instrument has very many benefits to anyone no matter what age or music goal they have. Here is a small sample size of some of the benefits that are obtained due learning and playing music.
It’s undeniable that the ability to sit down and play an instrument is a unique skill. Studies have shown that music and interacting with other people learning something new around you builds social skills, which boosts confidence and self esteem.
Music education has been proven to change your brain structures and improve the way you think. For example, improvisation leads to more extensive brain activity. It also helps you boost your memory and the ability to recognize patterns.
Music requires combined engagement from the different areas of the brain. Your ability to think logically, to judge, and to be critical has to be active. As a result, you are enhancing your ability to spontaneously think in a more creative way.
Learning music will help you concentrate even in the middle of distractions. You will also learn the benefits of a consistent practice schedule. You will see that there is so much you can achieve if you are dedicated and take things at a learning pace.
Get In Touch
Location: 20121 Ventura Blvd. #315, Woodland Hills, CA 91364
School Hours: M-F: 12pm - 8pm, Sa: 9am - 4pm, Su: Closed
Music Lab does not and shall not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion (creed), gender, gender expression, age, national origin (ancestry), disability, marital status, sexual orientation, or military status, in any of its activities or operations. These activities include, but are not limited to, hiring and firing of staff, selection of volunteers and vendors, and provision of services. We are committed to providing an inclusive and welcoming environment for all members of our staff, clients, volunteers, subcontractors, vendors, and clients.
Music Lab is an equal opportunity employer. We will not discriminate and will take affirmative action measures to ensure against discrimination in employment, recruitment, advertisements for employment, compensation, termination, upgrading, promotions, and other conditions of employment against any employee or job applicant on the bases of race, color, gender, national origin, age, religion, creed, disability, veteran's status, sexual orientation, gender identity or gender expression.