Do you want to learn piano from scratch? Do you want to improve your note reading? Do you want to learn chords? Do you want to challenge exams? Do you want to enjoy playing piano instead of being driven by exams? Do you want your child to develp his/her skills by learning piano? I'm here to help.

About myself :

Classical trained pianist and private & peripatetic piano teacher.

Qualifications: BA, PGDip, Certificate of Teaching Music

Current students: the age of 6 to 48 from Complete Beginner to Diploma levels

Styles: Classical, Popular, Pop and Jazz

Exams: ABRSM grade exams, Trinity Guildhall grade exams and scholarships 

Approach: Holistic and individually focused

Venue: Home visits in Twickenham, Richmond and Kingston area

Fees: Please contact via email




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Additional User Information

Disclosure and Barring Service: yes

Qualification: BAHon, PGDip

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Other Categories:

Piano Teachers

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Did You Know Piano Facts

French Polishing and Pianos
French polishing is a wood finishing technique used on pianos that result in a very high gloss finish, with a deep colour and chatoyancy. French polishing consists of applying many thin coats of shellac dissolved in denatured alcohol using a rubbing pad lubricated with one of a variety of oils. French polishing became prominent in the 18th century. In the Victorian era. There are some references to shellac in Europe as early as 1590, French polishing was most commonly used on expensive woods such as mahogany or walnut in order to preserve their beauty. Commonly French polished items at the time were impressive pieces of furniture or instruments because they were expected to look good at all times. The Pad is lubricated with oil that then becomes part of the overall finish. the oil helps to stop the pad from sticking and lifting previously applied layers of shellac. , Softer oils such as mineral oil will produce a glossier but less hard finish whereas more viscous oils such as walnut oil and olive oil will produce a more durable finish.

Cleaning French Polish and Pianos
If the item has been French polished, rubbing the surface with a soft, clean cloth is usually ample. You can also polish it now and then with a little wax or even with a tiny bit of furniture cream. Sticky marks should be removed immediately with a cloth soaked in warm, soapy water and then wrung out it needs to be damp, not soaking wet.