Richard III AKA Crusty Curmudgeon
Adams F1 Flugelhorn
Curry FLM, FL, FLD and Flip Oakes Extreme
York Eminence and Conn 80A Cornets
1947 H. N. White "The Cleveland." trumpet
What I've done is "spilt milk", it's what I'll do that matters now, my Grandaddy told me. Such common sense may seem redundant, but the future is better when one persists with practice to the state of acccomplishment. I'm still persisting ... dogmatically.
One of my favorite Winston Churchill quotes...
"Success is the ability to go from one failure to another with no loss of enthusiasm."
My horns tell me that when they grow up they want to be pro horns like some of the very impressive horns listed below other forum member signatures. But they tell me I need to learn to play first. Gimme ten years...
Olds Ambassador Cornet Los Angeles '51
Olds Ambassador Fullerton '59
Olds Ambassador Fullerton '67
Olds Ultratone G Bugle Piston/Rotor '70
The simplest solution is not to fail. That is not even that hard to accomplish.
I question every single embouchure change here. They just reek of holy grail and silver bullet.
There is so much qualified advice based on decent daily routine and paying your dues, why anyone tries to download a cheat, I will NEVER know.
Evolution not REVOLUTION is the key to success. A decent daily routine with some monitoring from a teacher that knows better is an easy way to take the small steps that lead forward.
Whenever I feel blue, I start breathing again.
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