Advise people on a proper diet to improve their health.
As a Violin Teacher, you teach your students the basic skills they’ll need to play this challenging instrument and expand their abilities over time. You can work in a variety of settings, from private homes to music schools to the music programs of general studies schools. One thing’s for sure, though: Being a Violin Teacher is a challenging, ever-changing career that gives you great potential to change lives.
In this job, you’re responsible for all elements of your students’ knowledge of violins. You start by teaching them basic scales, how to read sheet music, and how to maintain the instrument. Then you take them through the more difficult performance pieces. And finally, you prep them for recitals.
Depending on your work setting, your students could be children just learning the instrument, experienced college students preparing for a career in music, or seasoned professionals looking to step up their games or change directions. You adapt on the fly and look for ways to use your unique background to help your students grow and excel.
The time commitment for this job varies immensely. Violin Teachers employed in-house at traditional schools or all-day music schools have a typical 40-hour workweek. Those working for colleges or giving private lessons naturally have more unpredictable schedules.
Pay rates in the music world vary widely as well. Many professional Violinists teach lessons around their performance schedules to supplement their incomes.