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Professional development training for teachers and youth educators to facilitate extraordinary rhythm (drumming and percussion) programs. Curriculum focuses on improvisation, world percussion, and social-emotional health. Our target market is music teachers and youth educators in USA and Canada, ages 25-45.
Wordpress template and plug ins so we can update it ourselves. Site will have two pages: one public page, and one page in a password-protected Members area. Aesthetically, our primary colors are blue, yellow, orange, and pink, like to include colorful photo images, and possibly swaths of print for accents. Plenty of open space, not too crowded. Need pages to be vertical layout, not horizontal, and completely compatible with mobile devices.
From: Cameron Tummel and Lucas Coffey To: Website Designers Re: Rhythm For Youth Website 2.0 Description and Content NEW - UPDATED JANUARY 11th - MEMBERS AREA Some of the content for the Members page is now pasted below. It is incomplete, but enough to create a rough draft. Members Area is restricted access by password - please show us how that will work. Members Area contains descriptive text, lesson plans, links (thumbnails) to videos, and photos. Want each item to POP. Content pasted below is less than half of the actual content that will eventually be included. Everything in brackets [ ] is a placeholder for content. Please use dummies or duplication photos for now. Everything within double parenthesis (( )) is a placeholder for text we need to add. OVERVIEW OF SITE 2 pages: Home and Members Home - text - photos, logo, graphics - PayPal button/s and links for Registration - header and footer with navigation links Members - access is restricted by access code for members only - World Percussion text, photos, logo, graphics, thumbnails and links to videos - Improvisation text, photos, logo, graphics, thumbnails and links to videos - Social Emotional Wellness text, photos, logo, graphics, thumbnails and links to videos - header and footer with navigation links Style: Please refer to the two sites we recommended as examples. Color codes: CO M100 Y100 KO #013FA3 #01ABE6 #FACF33 #FE339C Site has three purposes: Provide essential info about our training weekends, encourage new visitors to attend a training, and provide our manual and videos for our Members. Our clients are teachers and administrators. Want professional feel throughout. Don't like crowded pages, want balance of content and blank space, please. World Percussion is an important theme, and includes percussion instruments from every culture, often represented by African, Guatemalan, Samoan, and other traditional folkloric print patterns. Colorful prints may be used for accents, though not necessary. Attachments: NOT ALL COLLECTED YET, WE'RE WORKING ON IT... 1) RFY logo - horizontal 2) youth drumming together 3) mood photo #1 4) Abby’s photo 5) Richard’s photo 6) Zoe’s photo 7) mood photo #2 8) Cameron and Lucas together 9) Lucas’ photo 10) Cameron’s photo HOME [attachment 1: RFY logo - horizontal] Connect, Play, Thrive [header w nav links] [ attachment 2: youth drumming together; happy; colorful; energetic ] ‘Rates of teen depression and suicide have skyrocketed since 2011.” - The Atlantic “Members of Generation Z are on the brink of the worst mental-health crisis in decades.” - Fortune “[In the UK] Young men and women are seeking treatment for low self-esteem, anxiety, depression and self-harm, in greater proportions than any other generation on record.” - The Guardian Rhythm for Youth enables you to facilitate extraordinary rhythm programs. Lesson plans, instructional videos, and weekend-long training sessions provide professional support for your success. Improvisation games and world percussion lessons give your students opportunities to be creative, collaborate, and develop leadership skills. Our mission is to strengthen the social-emotional health of the new generation with cooperative group drumming events. Welcome to curriculum and materials for you to facilitate Rhythm for Youth. [ attachment #3: mood photo #1: hands up! ] TESTIMONY [attachment #4: Abby’s photo] Wow! What a phenomenal weekend! Lucas and Cameron are pure genius! ~ Abby GreenBull, Founder and Principal Facilitator at Pulse Play Circles [attachment #5: Richard’s photo] Absolutely fantastic Rhythm for Youth training this weekend! Lucas Coffey and Cameron Tummel created a space for all of us to feel safe to learn, grow, teach, and facilitate, and the content was delivered in a clear, actionable format. I will definitely go out and use this material. ~ Richard Flank, Project Manager YOUCAN Youth Services Edmonton [attachment #6: Zoe’s photo] As a direct result of Rhythm For Youth, in one year I went from being too nervous to do much, to facilitating weekly circles solo and becoming director of our Drum Program. Cameron and Lucas create a very safe, encouraging, and stimulating workshop environment to take risks and try new things. Phenomenal classroom management and group dynamic work! Even though the RFY weekends are dedicated to drum circles with youth, the content is applicable for facilitating rhythm with any population. Absolutely invaluable to watch Lucas and Cameron facilitate a full circle, and show us the skills we would later be learning! Rhythm for Youth gave me the tools and encouragement I needed to actually get in and start learning the magic of well-facilitated rhythm circles. ~ Zoe Say, Program Director YYC Campus Ministry Calgary [ attachment 7: mood photo #2 in background ] Approximate WEEKEND SCHEDULE FRIDAY Noon - 3:30 PM: Drum Circle Demonstrations at local elementary school, Q and A 5:30 - 9:00 PM: Registration, Intro to Rhythm Circle Facilitation SATURDAY 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM: World Percussion Ensemble, Facilitation Practice 1:00 PM - 6:00 PM: Improvisation, Facilitation Practice SUNDAY 9:30 AM - 1:00 PM: Rhythmic Meditation, Softer Sounds, Facilitation Practice 1:45 - 3:00 PM: Building A Meaningful Program, Closing Circle 4:00 - 6:00 Community Drum Circle 7:00 - 9:00 Dinner (optional) Highlights: Learn essential skills for facilitating rhythm-based events. Enjoy making music with hand drums, hand percussion, body percussion, vocals, Boomwhackers, and other rhythmic instruments. Practice facilitating, and receive personalized feedback from experienced instructors in a supportive learning environment. Learn hand drumming patterns and games to play with your group, and strategies for implementing your program. Observe Lucas and Cameron co-facilitating drum circles with students at a local school. Drum together all weekend, including the Community Drum Circle. Plenty of percussion instruments provided, personal percussion instruments welcome. Recommended for classroom teachers, drum circle facilitators, music therapists, music teachers, social workers - anyone working to empower youth to connect, play, and thrive. Curriculum: Learn rhythms and games for for improvised music, world percussion ensemble, and social-emotional wellness. Content can be organized into unique lesson plans or adapted to your existing program. Receive lesson plans for games and rhythms. Numerous opportunities to practice the exercises. Weekend-long training session gives you tools and confidence to create your own extraordinary rhythm program. Meals and accommodations not included. Contact info for local restaurants and accommodations available. EVENTS AND PRICING 2018 California, March 2 - 4 REMO Music Center 28101 Industry Drive, Valencia, CA, USA 91355 Alberta, May 4 - 6 YOUCAN Youth Services 11124 130 St NW, Edmonton, AB, Canada T5M 0J2 British Columbia, June 8 - 10 Simon Fraser University Vancouver Campus Harbour Centre 149 West Hastings Street Vancouver, B.C. Canada V6B 5K3 Ontario, August 24 - 26 100 Bain Ave, Toronto, ON, Canada M4K 1E8 $375 USD / 425 CAD for twenty-one hours of demonstrations, games, lesson plans, and practice. - $50 discount for Drum Circle Facilitators Guild (DCFG) members, Orff teachers, and graduates of REMO Health Rhythms or Beat the Odds programs. - $100 discount for previous RFY participants. Register for Training [ link to PayPal ] CONTACT [attachment 8: pic of us in Luke’s mom’s driveway ] [attachment 9: Lucas’ photo] Rhythm for Youth Canada Lucas Coffey Edmonton, Alberta www.rhythmrhythmrhythm.com firstname.lastname@example.org 760.965.2110 Facilitator and trainer Lucas Coffey is the executive director for sold-out artist-in-residence "Rhythm Rhythm Rhythm" drumming program in Alberta, Canada, and has facilitated rhythm events for more than 20,000 youth in schools throughout North America. Lucas participated in DCFG Conference 2011, is a graduate of Village Music Circles' Hawaii Playshop 2015, is professionally endorsed by Remo, and organizes numerous rhythm-based workshops for his Edmonton community annually. Lucas was recently in a five-year-long apprenticeship with Cameron Tummel, resulting in the co-creation of Rhythm for Youth, a training curriculum that enables teachers and facilitators to implement meaningful rhythm programs. More information about Lucas Coffey and Rhythm For Youth at www.rhythmrhythmrhythm.com. [attachment 10: Cameron’s photo] Rhythm for Youth USA Cameron Tummel Ventura, California www.camerontummel.com email@example.com 805.455.2599 Cameron Tummel facilitates collaboration and creativity through the medium of African drumming. Tummel has an MFA in World Percussion from California Institute of the Arts, is Executive Director of Rhythm for Youth USA, and Executive Director Curriculum Development and Facilitator Training for DrumBus. Cameron is a Village Music Circles Certified Drum Circle Facilitation Trainer, and President of the Drum Circle Facilitators Guild. Tummel is the creator of the Fundamental Djembe series of play-along instructional recordings, and Cameron’s YouTube channel features djembe performances, facilitation of rhythm events, surfing the Czech Republic, a tala recitation, and eyebrow wiggling. Music, blogs, and client list at www.camerontummel.com. [FB thumbnail link] www.facebook.com/rhythmforyouth [ Join Mailing List ] [footer w nav links] _________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________ MEMBERS AREA [attachment 1: RFY logo - horizontal] Connect, Play, Thrive [header w nav links] Welcome to the Rhythm for Youth Members Area, containing all the descriptive content, lesson plans, links to instructional videos, photos, and resources for World Percussion, Improvisation, and Social Emotional Wellness. This is a work in progress, so be sure to check back frequently for updates. WORLD PERCUSSION IMPROVISATION SOCIAL EMOTIONAL WELLNESS WORLD PERCUSSION CONTENTS - Introduction - LP: 3 and 6 - Mnemonics and Affirmations - LP: Fanga, with notation and demonstration videos - Wisdom of Mentors, Connection, and Lineage - Thank you, Arthur! - LP: Shiko, with notation and demonstration videos - Universal Rhythms - World Percussion Instrument Names - Resources - Instructional Play-Along drumming videos - Recommended videos [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] WORLD PERCUSSION World Percussion is a broad musical category that includes traditional folkloric instruments and rhythms from all over the planet. Every culture on earth plays rhythmical music, and the variety of rhythms and percussion instruments is virtually infinite. (Hallelujah!) By introducing students to a variety of musical traditions we hope to engage their curiosity about the multitude of rhythmic arrangements and percussion instruments around the world, and the fascinating cultures from which they come. We also share traditional world percussion rhythms with students to challenge them to increase their musical skills. When we share world percussion content we are teaching more than facilitating. During the world percussion content we strive for specific results rather than improvisation, and intend for the students to learn to play the rhythmic patterns they are taught. We also demonstrate the techniques for playing world percussion instruments, and intend for the techniques to be emulated as accurately as possible. Facilitate improvisation. Teach world percussion. Facilitating improvisation encourages creativity, collaboration, and communication, while teaching a rhythmic arrangement encourages accuracy, cooperation, memorization, and practicing the techniques for playing various percussion instruments. The combination of facilitating and teaching gives students opportunities to be both challenged and empowered. We include African and African-inspired rhythms in our world percussion curriculum. Most traditional drumming from West Africa is polyrhythmic, and learning to play traditional West African rhythmic arrangements includes the wonderful challenge of identifying and listening to multiple rhythmic patterns simultaneously. African drumming can also include rhythms in simple and compound meters, and playing at faster tempos (140 or 150 BMP, or higher). The African diaspora was one of the largest and most influential mega trends in world percussion history, enabling the natural integration of social studies, history, linguistics, geography, and other academic subjects within music lessons. The variety of shapes and tonal qualities of different African drums also invites the possibility to integrate curriculum for science, technology, engineering, and math. [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] LP: 3 AND 6 Subject: World Percussion Ages: 9 - 12 General Goals: This arrangement can be used to teach a simple rhythm, volume dynamics, awareness of continuity and alterations in tempo, playing in unison, playing in a two-part cannon, and/or playing in a four-part canon. Objectives: Students identify a rhythmic pattern containing forte and pianissimo (loud and soft) notes, and learn to play the pattern accurately, repeatedly, at a steady tempo, without instructor’s assistance. Ensembles of students are able to increase tempo gradually and play (two-part or) four-part canon at moderate to fast tempos (approximately 120 - 140 BPM). Materials / Instruments: Suggest five different timbres of percussion: low-pitched stick drums, medium pitched hand drums, wood or plastic blocks, shakers, and bells (pot lids, RR spikes, hub caps, or other metallic sounds). Procedure: • Demonstrate the rhythm for Part 1 (see Rhythms section below). Demonstrate with body percussion first, with three loud claps for the loud notes and tapping your lap six times for the softer notes. Continue demonstrating repeatedly until all students are participating and can play the rhythmic pattern proficiently. • Play this rhythm as a two-part canon. (Parts 1 and 2 from the musical score.) Emphasize steady tempo and appropriate volume dynamics. Once they succeed playing the two-part cannon with body percussion, play it again on the percussion instruments. • Play as a four-part cannon. (Parts 1, 2, 3, and 4 from musical score.) • Steadily, incrementally, increase the tempo… Since the rhythmic pattern is relatively simple, the group may successfully achieve playing it at a surprisingly fast speed. Teacher / Facilitator Notes: Procedure can be facilitated as a single lesson, or divided into multiple lessons. Depending on age group, level of experience, and musical objectives, you may stop at any point in the Procedure and consider it “successful” to conclude. For younger players, such as grades 1, 2, or 3, accomplishing the two-part canon (“musical teeter-totter”) may be an appropriate success. Completing the four-part canon may not be necessary. For younger and/or less musically experienced groups, suggest all instruments of same timbre are placed together in sections. (For example, all bells placed alongside one another, all shakers together, all hand drums together, etc.) For older and/or more musically experienced groups, suggest placing instruments in an integrated arrangement, not in sections. (For example, a bell placed beside a shaker, beside a block, beside a stick drum, beside a hand drum.) Suggest using similar procedure to Rock Solid Rhythm by teaching the rhythm with vocals and body percussion first, then transferring the rhythm to the instruments. This serves to reinforce the students’ ability to play the pattern successfully when the complexity of the musical arrangement increases from unison, to two-part canon, to four-part canon. (( need to add: MUSICAL NOTATION )) [ thumbnail or link for LP Demonstration Video/s ] [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] MNEMONICS AND AFFIRMATIONS Mnemonics are systems for improving memory, such as rhymes or verbalizations of patterns, and can be a wonderful method for learning and memorizing rhythms. Reciting sounds or words with the same syllabic contours of the rhythmic patterns we want to memorize can be incredibly effective, and enable us to retain the pattern accurately by remembering the words. An affirmation is the process of affirming something with encouragement; to assert something is true and positively reinforce the concept. We recommend affirmations as the best possible form of mnemonics, for the dual benefits of rhythmic retention and reinforcement of healthy “self talk.” As we suggest to our students, “If you tell yourself, “i am awesome!’ five hundred times, you’ll feel awesome, so do it!” We recommend the sequence: (1) verbalize the mnemonic, (2) play it with a body percussion movement, (3) verbalize the pattern while playing the body movement, (4) apply it to the instrument while verbalizing, and finally, (5) continue to play it on the instrument with the vocalization internalized, as described in Rock Solid Rhythm in Five Steps. Encourage students to notice and remember the unique contours of each rhythmic pattern, similar to memorizing a favorite melody. Being familiar with the melodic quality of each rhythmic pattern is an important aspect of African drumming. Many African master drummers refer to the rhythms as “songs,” and may recite mnemonic patterns so melodically they sound more like melody lines than rhythmic patterns. Dissolving the distinction between rhythm and melody can also create wonderful improvisational and compositional possibilities. Language of the Drum: Babatunde Olatunji’s Hand Drumming Mnemonics This is the system taught by legendary Nigerian master drummer, the late Babatunde Olatunji. “Baba” taught the system to thousands of students, including internationally renowned drum circle facilitator Arthur Hull. Arthur refined it slightly by defining the syllables to be specifically for the dominant or non-dominant hand (“sticking pattern”). Cameron added the syllables for flams during a notation project at California Institute of the Arts. Go (“go”) Tone, prominent hand Do (“doe”) Tone, non-prominent hand Pa (“pah”) Slap, prominent hand Ta (“tah”) Slap, non-prominent hand Gun (“guhn”) Bass, prominent hand Dun (“duhn”) Bass, non-prominent hand Gdo (“g-do”) Flam (appoggiatura) tones Pta (“p-ta”) Flam (appoggiatura) slaps Olatunji’s “Go, do, pa, ta, gun, dun,” are the mnemonic syllables we use to help students learn Fanga and other world percussion arrangements. These syllables are easier to pronounce than the names of the hand drumming notes. For example, “tone, tone, slap, slap, bass, slap,” is more awkward to repeat than, “go, do, pa, ta, gun, ta.” With practice, these syllables can become as familiar as lyrics to a favorite song. [ thumbnail or link for LP Demonstration Video/s ] [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] LP: FANGA Subject: World Percussion Ages: 10 and up. Younger players can play simplified version. Objectives: Students to learn and memorize specific rhythms. Students to use appropriate techniques, especially on hand drums. Students to play (possibly perform) this rhythmic arrangement accurately. Instruments: Hand drums and stick drums. May also include bells and/or blocks. Procedure: • Demonstrate the primary Fanga rhythm (“first accompaniment”), teach participants to play it accurately. • Demonstrate the bass rhythm for the stick drummers, teach participants to play it accurately. • Play the stick drum rhythm and the hand drum rhythm together. Emphasize rhythmic accuracy, and listening to the ‘song’ of the rhythms played together. • Students trade instruments so they get to learn and practice both rhythms. Optional Additional Procedure: • Demonstrate another hand drum rhythm (“second accompaniment”), teach youth to play it accurately. • Demonstrate another hand drum rhythm (“third accompaniment”), teach youth to play it accurately. • Demonstrate rhythms for bells and blocks, teach youth to play them accurately. • Combine all rhythmic patterns for hand drums, stick drums, bells, and blocks. Emphasize rhythmic accuracy, steady tempo, appropriate volume, and proper techniques. • Students trade instruments so they get to learn and practice all the Fanga rhythms. Teacher / Facilitator’s Notes: World Percussion curriculum is intended to be followed as accurately as possible, not intended as exercises for improvisation. Suggest emphasizing rhythmic accuracy throughout. For younger players, demonstrate simplified versions of these patterns so they can succeed. If you do, suggest you call it something like, “Our Version of Fanga,” since it is different than the traditional arrangement. Fanga is one of the most widely known African style rhythmic arrangements and is played throughout North America. You may encounter other versions of this arrangement, and notation. See supplemental versions included. Tempo is an important aspect to consider, especially when learning new rhythms. “The slower you go, the faster you learn.” Suggest teaching patterns at a slow tempo, then gradually increasing speed as they become more adept at playing them. Fanga is typically played at approximately 120 BPM. Refer to LP Rock Solid Rhythm. (( need to add: MUSICAL NOTATION )) [ thumbnail or link for LP Demonstration Video/s ] Recommended Video: Olatunji Plays Fanga This rhythmic arrangement was popularized throughout North America by legendary Nigerian master drummer Babatude Olatunji. This video shows an African dance class playing Fanga led by Olatunji. https://youtu.be/ZTWySGpPVv0 [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] Wisdom of Mentors, Connections, and Lineage Studying under the guidance of an experienced teacher enables us to learn faster because they guide us toward the best practices, and make our practice time more effective by steering us away from distractions. The majority of world percussion traditional rhythmic patterns are shared verbally, not through notation, and the person to person contact is a vital aspect of many rhythmic traditions. We are the result of our teachers and our practice. We are connected to those who have come before us. World percussion is shared person to person, generation to generation, a living lineage connecting us all. As teachers, facilitators, and mentors, we bear the responsibility of connecting our students to meaningful content. And when we do, we connect them to our lineage, and the cycle continues. THANKS, ARTHUR master facilitator, CT’s mentor, teacher and role model for both of us etc, etc, etc… [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] LP: Shiko (( need to add: MUSICAL NOTATION )) [ thumbnail or link for LP Demonstration Video/s ] [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] UNIVERSAL RHYTHMS (( need to add: DESCRIBE CONCEPT… )) (( need to add: MUSICAL NOTATION for: - HEARTBEAT - NIGERIAN HIGHLIFE BOTTOM - CLAVE - CALYPSO - slow, slow, quick-quick (?) )) [ photo/s of assorted drums and percussion ] WORLD PERCUSSION INSTRUMENT NAMES Every culture on earth plays rhythmical music, and the list of names for percussion instruments is virtually infinite. (Wahoo!) We encourage students to discover and enjoy as many different world percussion instruments as possible. These are some of the percussion instruments you may encounter. [ photo/s of drums ] Traditional Hand drums • djembe • ashiko • frame drum • pandeiro • tambourine • daf • riq • tar • kanjira • bodhran • bougaraboo • ngoma • bongo • quinto • conga • tumba - bata • kpanlogo • sogo • kagan • atchimavou • klong yaw • doumbek • darbuka • tombak • tabla • redungam • hoop drum [ photo/s w REMO (and other) contemporary drums ] Uniquely Named Contemporary Hand Drums • Remo Tubanos • Remo Versa Drums • Remo Djembeks • Remo Not So Louds • Remo Sound Shapes [ photo/s w mixed hand percussion ] [ photo/s of bells ] Traditional Hand Percussion Bells • cowbell • ago-go bell • gonogwe • tin-go • taco (for dunduns) • triangle • chimes • gongs [ photo/s of blocks ] Blocks • wood block • plastic block • clave • scraper • guiro • wooden animal scrapers (frogs, crickets, fish, etc) [ photo/s of shakers ] Shakers • Shakka Shakerz (TM) • Remo Fruit Shakes (TM) • egg shakers • shekeres • axatse • maracas • dundun (doundouns, duns, djuns) • surdo • gathering drum • talking drum • dhol • taiko • tongue drum • slit drum • snare • timbale • timpani • kettle drum [ photo/s of Other instruments ] Uniquely Named Contemporary Percussion Instruments • Boomwhackers (TM) • Remo Soundshapes • Hang • hand pans [ photo/s of assorted drums and percussion ] RESOURCES CANADIAN Music Stores and Suppliers - Milton’s shop in Vancouver - Edmonton? - Toronto? - distributor Luke will be working with AMERICAN Music Stores and Suppliers - REMO - Jam Town - ** Shakerman ** - TALK W SHAKERMAN Drum Circle Facilitators Guild www.dcfg.net Village Music Circles www.drumcircle.com PLAY-ALONG VIDEOS [ thumbnail links to videos ] [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] WORLD PERCUSSION VIDEOS [ thumbnail links to performance vids from around the world ] [ thumbnail links to performance vids from around the world ] [ thumbnail links to performance vids from around the world ] IMPROVISATION (( gigantic amount of content to be added here )) SOCIAL EMOTIONAL WELLNESS (( gigantic amount of content to be added here )) [ photo and/or African fabric print - horizontal strip of mood, color & style] [FB thumbnail link] [footer w nav links]
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No cutsie images, please. This is for adult professional educators, not kids. No images of drum sets, snare drums, or orchestral percussion. Please include plenty of clean space around the pictures and accent colors (prints) so it doesn't feel crowded.
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