We are very happy to report that we have now the first SUZUKI™ Voice Teacher in Russia!
Soprano Diana Golskaya from Moscow completed ESA Level One SUZUKI™ Voice examination in December 21st, 2020. The first online voice exam was a very good experience.
Product News October 2020
I am very sad to inform to the European Suzuki Association that Jaume Fargas, our dear Suzuki Voice Teacher and supporter of the Suzuki Voice Program has passed away July 13th, 2019 in Barcelona.
On July 19, 2018, we were overwhelmed by the beautiful sound of dozens of voices coming together as one at the Gala concert concluding the 14th International Songs for Sharing. We opened with “Our Gift for You” by Jerry Estes. As the voices of students and teachers rose together repeatedly quoting “This is our gift for you”, we couldn’t help but reflect on the events of the week and the “gift” that Suzuki Voice has become in our lives and studios.
Group photo from the Gala Recital during '14th International Songs for Sharing Suzuki Voice Conference' at Cultural House Martinus July 19th, 2018.
In the photo is also Mayor Ritva Viljanen and Cultural Director Annukka Larkio from City of Vantaa, Finland (on the left).
Product Update News April 2018
The Suzuki Voice Program officially began in 1986. Its founding within the Suzuki community was the direct result of conversations between Dr. and Mrs. Suzuki (Japan) and Dr. Päivi Kukkamäki (Finland) before, during and after Dr. Kukkamäki's extended visit to Matsumoto in the Fall of 1986. Both Dr. and Mrs. Suzuki continued their approval of the program and its development from 1986 until their deaths in 1998 (Dr. Suzuki) and 2000 (Waltraud Suzuki).
Discovering the Suzuki Voice Program
I have been working as a professional singer for many years. Alongside performing, I teach singing at varying levels to different age groups. I thoroughly enjoy passing on my musical knowledge and performance experiences to young children. My vocal style and range sessions differ between children/adolescents and adults as younger students think in a less abstract way than adults.