Five-Note Recorder Method

Five-Note Recorder Method

Orff Schulwerk friendly recorder method, elementary music curriculum

The Five-Note Recorder Method, with its limited scope of 5 notes and simplest rhythms, is the ideal music curriculum for an 8- to 12-week recorder course. The large print and easy-to-read standard notation invites students to learn to read music. Arrangements include accompaniment for glockenspiel, xylophone, or resonator bells. Over 50 songs, including 2 rounds, 4 duets, and 15 non-Western songs to develop mastery, promote music literacy, and ensemble playing. 18 pages with traditional binding. Hear every song in this book.
Table of Contents and sample pages.

Retail $29.95 for a 10-pack set of books.
Special: $20 for a 10-pack set of books.




Orff Schulwerk friendly recorder method, elementary music curriculum 978-0-9778903-7-8

Teacher Manual for Five-Note Recorder Method contains 12 lesson plans, meeting National Standards for K-6 Music Education. Builds music literacy by creating, performing, and responding. Student-center music-making and self-evaluation. These lesson plans promote music literacy, mastery, and ensemble-playing while saving the teacher time and work. Bound, 22 pages. Appendix (unbound, 30 pages, 8.5 x 11) includes: posters; fingering exercises; reproducible bonus songs for Winter Concert; worksheets; sight-reading and rubric for assessment, and full-size fingering chart for each note. Appendix is also sent as a PDF to print and project. Retail $19.95.

See Table of Contents

Special bundle price: $29.90 plus shipping. ($20 savings on one Teacher Manual and a 10-pack of music books)




recorder unit curriculumelementary music education curriculum

Digital bundle of Five-Note Recorder Method music book and teacher lesson plan manual with appendix. Reproducing rights for one teacher with payment.
PDF manually emailed within 12 hours. $40




stand for Five-Note Recorder Method, elementary music curriculumDirections: Make a free desktop stand to use with the Five-Note Recorder Method. Scroll down to question #4.
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