Hello Everyone
We are so excited to announce that we will be having our year end recital this year.
--It is open to everyone
-- No door charge
--Masks will be optional.

--Cash  or canned goods donation for the Surrey Food Bank would be appreciated.
Accent Guitar Studio Summer Recital

Please mark this important date on your calendar

Hello everyone:
We will be having a Year end recital

When: Thursday June23,2022
Where: Sullivan Hall 6306 152nd Street Surrey
Time: 7:00 - 9:00

Refreshments and social time to follow.

            In place of a door charge we will be taking
               donations for our Surrey Food Bank.
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Quote of the Month
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Vision Statement

To educate, develop and inspire students to achieve their full musical potential and provide them the skills for lifelong enjoyment of music.

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Monthly Tip

5 Ways to Diversify Your Musical Experience
1. Hit up an Open Mic
2. Play with Those Whose Level of Experience Differs from your Own.
3.Try a Different Instrument
4. Play Music You Aren't Familiar With.
5. Embrace it All!!

Terry Armitage is the owner and offers over 36 years of teaching and mentoring.
He provides students with the opportunity to maximize their musical talent and ability.

The studio provides one on one lessons in : Guitar, Drums and other stringed instruments to students ranging in age from 5 - 85 .

Styles offered  are: rock, pop, folk, jazz, classical and metal.  Fees & Dates


Each student’s lesson plan is set to their own personal taste and abilities. Everyone receives a journal book where the teacher records what they are working on and they can record their practice time. Materials & Additional Materials


We are affiliated with CGTR (Canadian Guitar Teachers Registry) and students can take guitar and/or theory exams. Materials


The studio sources venues such as charity events, school fairs and holiday events to give students experience in performing.


We do a Christmas concert and a year end recital to showcase students talents and progress. Photo Gallery


Keeping your child interested
in practicing

Once your child has had their first lesson, how do you as a parent keep them interested in practicing? Playing guitar needs to be their choice. Here are a few tips to keep your child’s motivation up at home:

1. Don’t hide the guitar.
When you keep the guitar in its case, it becomes a process to take it out again. It’s easier to skip practice when it’s an event. The vice of too much television is common because it’s so accessible. Make the guitar just as inviting. Keep it in a spot where your child can just pick it up and start playing. Is there a room in your house where your child spends a lot of time? Keep it there!

2. Give music a strong presence in the household.
If you’re also a musician, spend time playing your instrument in the house. If you haven’t played in a while, this is a great time to bring it back. If you’re not a musician, you can make sure music is on in the house a lot, or you might even want to learn music with your child. Bring up conversations about your favorite types of music. Let this be a natural and fun process. Ask your child if they like the music you’re listening to. This lets your child know that music is appreciated here. This is a huge motivation.

3. Don’t treat it like homework.
If your child is practicing guitar at home and it sounds like noise, that’s fine. The lessons will get more difficult. Your child will learn all of the correct vocabulary, music theory, and techniques. During those first few weeks it’s important that your child simply wants the instrument in their hands. Don’t put practicing guitar in the same category as homework. Never use guilt to make your child practice. If you want your child to love guitar, it should never feel like a chore.

4. Let your child explore.
Let your child practice alone. Setting your child up to practice in a common area, with other people around, makes it awkward to explore. If they’re alone, they’re free to make noise and mess up as much as they want. If they want to practice in the same room as you, that’s fine, but it should be up to them.

There’s so much pure joy in playing music. It’s one of the most human feelings you can experience. As your child advances, they will require more discipline. In the future, they might prepare for an audition or a performance. They might write a song and record. All of these things are stressful and rewarding. Let your child learn to love the instrument first. They will keep going.