Do you ever feel like something is in your way, preventing you from playing the way you want to? From being really free and confident at the piano?

Whether you’re relatively new to the piano or you’re a highly accomplished professional, you might feel something is missing in your playing or career. Maybe you feel tense or frustrated during practicing, or you’d like to feel more at home onstage – less anxious about performing.

You might have tried new ways of using your hands or a more rigorous practice schedule. Or maybe you’ve tried just thinking more positively about performing, or using beta-blockers or psychotherapy to help you with performance anxiety. Yet in spite of all of your efforts, you might still feel somewhat tense, fearful, or unsure of how to take your playing from where it is now to where you really want it to be. If nothing you’ve tried is bringing you the kind of freedom and confidence you really want, it means that there are one or more missing ingredients in your approach to practicing or performing. And if you can find these missing ingredients, you can get past what’s in your way and begin to play the way you want to.

Since 1985, I’ve helped pianists pinpoint these missing ingredients through a unique and comprehensive approach called the Art of Practicing. It combines traditional music training with training in mindfulness, sensory awareness, and rhythmic principles, and with new information on body mechanics. This combination of elements brings a deep trust in your own body and mind, so that your energy can flow freely and fearlessly in practice and performance and you can express the music that’s in your heart.

If you’re ready to take your playing to a new level of confidence and expressive freedom, I invite you to learn more by subscribing to my free e-zine, Fearless Performing, or scheduling a free consultation.

I wish you much joy and success.

Madeline Bruser

Signature Cropped



Madeline Bruser

Art of Practicing book cover

Give this book to any musician you love and to any person who loves what music does for them and for the world.

Richard Stoltzman,