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  • Responsible for implementing IB Music course
  • Planning, preparing and delivering lessons
  • Monitoring, recording, and assessing students’ learning progress and development
  • Providing immediate and appropriate responses based upon student needs
  • Selecting and using a range of different learning resources and equipment suitable for teaching IB Music Programme
  • Prepare music students to perform concerts and performances inside and outside the school
  • Good communication and time management skills
  • Evaluate student performance and provide feedback and assistance to improve their musical skills

  • Evaluate student progress and ensure that students complete given projects

Work experience

Oberoi International School OGC Campus


IBDP Music Teacher

Edubridge International School Mumbai


Whole School Music Teacher

Responsible for all three programmes

SCJ World Academy Gurgaon

June 2016May 2017

Head of Dept (Music)

DPS International

Mar 2014May 2016

Single Subject Specialist (Music)

Music Teacher(PYP and MYP) Gurgaon, Haryana

G. D Goenka Public School, Agra

Mar 2011Feb 2014

Head of Dept

Head of Dept.(Music)

St. Conrads Inter College, Agra

Mar 2009Feb 2011

Head of Dept

Head of Dept.(Music)


Curriculum Design

Track record of developing and imparting music lesson plans according to each individual student’s ability to pick up music concepts


Able to teach and play classical piano with or without notation


Able to teach Keyboard solo recital and band


It gives pleasure when play and teach Acoustic, Electric and Bass Guitar with or without Notation

Western Vocals

Able to sing and teach western vocals to Individuals or group

Hindustani Vocals

Enjoy singing and teaching Raagas to all age groups

Sound Engineer

Able to use multitude of music production software such as Cubase and Nuendo to produce music

Read and Write Music

Able to read and write music scores for students to learn and perform


Love to create short movies of students work 

Computer Literacy

Sound knowledge of Various applications   


Trinity College London




Raja Mansingh Tomar Music & Fine Arts University, Gwalior (M.P)


Masters of Arts

Hindustani Vocals

Dr. B.R.A University, Agra (U.P)


Bachelor of Arts

Prayag Sangeet Samiti



Hindustani Vocals


Music Cat-1


Diploma Programme

Online Workshop



Approaches To Learning Cat 3


South Asian International Baccalaureate Schools



RBK School Mumbai

IB Global Centre, Singapore


Making the PYP Happen


IB Global Centre, Singapore


Launching the MYP


South Asian International Baccalaureate Schools Association



Genesis Global School Noida

Ratna Sagar



St. Conrads Agra 


Anthony Batchelor

Head of Primary

Oberoi International School


Rima Singh

Head of School 

D.P.S International Gurgaon

Pramila Sen

PYP Prinicpal

Edubridge International School


Sara Cirera

Single Subject Specialist (music) 

Oberoi International School

Ronald Laloo

Senior Piano Teacher

Delhi School of Music


My Philosophy in Music Education

Children love to be asked, “What do you want to be when you grow up?” because for whatever reason, they already have an answer ready.  Some of the most common responses include doctors, engineers and entrepreneurs.  While most children’s aspirations are attainable, their goals usually change as they are exposed to more of the world and its challenges.  It is very uncommon to find an adult who is in the profession that they have always dreamed of.  In this sense, my pursuit of the teaching profession, especially in the field of music, is rare, since it has always been my childhood dream to become a teacher.  After committing myself to music throughout high school and pursuing a degree in music education and performance in college, I am able to begin to formulate my philosophy on education.  Included in this philosophy are my personal views concerning why music is an important aspect of the educational system, to whom music should be taught, and how it should be taught.


            The first question that I considered while formulating my philosophy was, ”Why?  What is the purpose of teaching music?”  Unlike many other professions, the gratification from teaching music comes in a form other than a paycheck.  In my opinion, the most important reason to teach music is to pass it on.  By sharing music with others, it is possible to make others as passionate about it as you are.  Even if a student cannot play very well, it is still important to help him to understand and appreciate music and its importance in his life.  Another purpose of teaching music is to give students something they can succeed at through practice, which provides them with a sense of purpose and pride.  

Music has been recognized as an important subject to build 21st century skills. Music helps in connecting all the subjects together. Programmes designed for music in schools help students to develop skills such as time management, communication, patience, and perseverance.  Also, for many students, music helps them to express themselves in ways that sitting in a classroom all day never could.  The purpose of music education is to teach a universal language to students that they will be able to use no matter where they are, for the rest of their lives.

             Next it is important to consider to whom music should be taught and the role of the student in a musical classroom.  I believe that music should be taught to anyone and everyone without exception.  Music truly is a universal language, and I believe that with enough creativity it can be taught to anyone who is willing to learn it.  A student with a disability or even a student who does not speak English can be taught the fundamentals of music and be able to appreciate its significance.  Since music is a form of expression, it is very important for students to have an open mind when approaching it.  Since not all students come into a music classroom with this kind of mindset, it is the job of the teacher to connect with them and make them interested in learning music. Although it is the responsibility of the student to practice in order to improve, it is mostly the responsibility of the teacher to motivate his or her students and make them want to practice and improve their skills. 


            Since the success of a music teacher lies in their ability to reach their students, the manner in which music is taught is quite significant.  First of all, I believe that it is very important for a music teacher to use many different types of teaching techniques in order to reach as many students as possible.  For example, some students learn better visually, some aurally, and some kinesthetically.  It is imperative for a teacher to appeal to all of these different learners by using variation in his or her lessons.  Also, music should be taught with passion, vigor, and life.  If a student realizes how passionate a teacher is about their subject matter, they may begin to wonder why and have more interest in the subject.  Although it is important to stay on task while teaching in a music classroom, I also think that it is important to be spontaneous.  Taking a short break from a rehearsal to tell a story about high school band camp or a music professor in college can be a way to connect with students by making them realize how much music has impacted their teacher’s life.  Whenever my high school band director would tell the band stories about his music teachers in the past, I admired him for sharing a part of his history with us, and I aspire to leave a legacy that my students can someday tell their students about in the future.  Overall, I believe that the most effective way to teach music is for the teacher to share their passion with their students and reach them by connecting with them on their level.