But what if you’re tired of the same old games and activities?
Does it make you recoil in horror at the thought of revealing your singing voice to your colleagues?
If the answer to that question is YES, you are not alone.
Singing is so personal, we feel like we're exposing a hidden part of ourselves when we're brave enough to share our voice with others.
What if you were in a room with your team for a singing session where everyone else felt the same way, a bit nervous, a bit self-conscious? But what if you had friendly, laid-back people leading the session?
What if you gave it a go and realised that actually you and your team made a great sound together. And what if afterwards you felt amazing?
You’ll already know how important it is for colleagues to get to know each other so that they can work better together! Not only that, but getting to know each other better will help to make everyday work that little more fun.
Fanfare Music’s workplace workshops are tailored to your own individual team-building needs. There are no stuffy or cheesy games or activities here - it’s all about breaking free and having fun with music.
Workplace workshops can help you learn new things about yourself and the people you work with. There’s never any pressure to perform well, and for many people, it’s an exciting day out of the office that they’d not normally have time to organise otherwise!
For the past five weeks I’ve been covering singing lessons. When asked, my initial reaction was, ‘What, me? A singing teacher! Don’t be silly!’. But since it was such short notice the school had a choice of either asking me or cancelling the lessons. And I had a choice of either letting my friend down […]Read More
Ahhh Gareth Malone. What’s not to love? Ever since I saw ‘The Choir: Boys Don’t Sing’ on the telly all those years ago I’ve been inspired by his energetic approach to getting more people singing. And so whenever I hear a rumour that he’s starting a new series, I make a point of watching, and […]Read More
Kids love Easter because they get given loads of chocolate. And then us ‘responsible’ parents feel obliged to ‘help’ by slowly working our way through the mountain to reduce the amount of chocolate consumed by our children, whose health we respect more than our own. Well, my jeans and I would prefer it if grandparents, […]Read More