Sign Up & Receive
FREE Piano
Lessons On
  • Piano Chords
  • Piano Improvisation
  • Piano Sight Reading
  • and Much More...
First Name:
Email:
We respect your email privacy
Popular Songs
For Beginners
For Intermediate Players
For Early Advanced Players
For Piano Teachers
For Church Pianists
For Young Kids
中文鋼琴課程
Clases de espanol de piano
Piano Sheet Music

New Piano Course

Trusted Commerce

Official PayPal Seal

Merchant Services


Masterpass

Learn Piano Chords & Improvisation


Sign Up Now
& Receive Piano
Playing Tips on
  • Piano Chords
  • Piano Improvisation
  • Piano Sight Reading
  • and Much More...
First Name:
Email:

We respect your email privacy

This lesson shows you how to use piano chords to improvise. We will be using G major chord, C major chord, and D major chord to improvise. Watch this short 5 minute video and start mastering piano improvisation.



We highly recommend you sign up for the free newsletters (scroll up to the left column and enter your first name and email address and click Sign Me Up).

Here are a few topics that we cover in the free weekly newsletters:
  • Find out the best way to spice up any song using one little known secret-"suspended chord".
  • Discover how to make your left hand come alive with my proven techniques The Ballad 10th. You see me arranging the Greensleeves using this method and you catch on in a flash.
  • Instantly learn the most successful technique to introduce any song.
  • The secret trick to improvise a chord progression based on I-vi-IV-V
  • The 3 things you MUST do to end a song
  • Top 5 ways to improve your piano playing.
  • Piano chords and chord progressions.


"There Is A Full Spectrum of Chords I Can Use"

I've been watching the videos for the last few weeks, as time allows. (Two hurricanes have kept me busy. Fortunately, no damage or injuries). I particularly like the way you explain scales and modes and combine that with technique, improvisation and runs. I've not seen that before. I'm not trapped by the I, I V , V progression for harmonizing anymore. Instead, there is a full spectrum of chords that I can use and they don't have to be "fancy" extended chords in order to get an interesting sound. I had heard and read this before but until I saw the video it didn't really connect.

Thanks for the advice!

Gene Theobald , Texas , USA








Questions?
877-287-1528

Product Comparison Link