Guitarist Writing Song

"BALLADS OF RECOVERY"

SONGWRITING FOR RECOVERING MUSICIANS (INTERMEDIATE LEVEL)

REGISTRATION FULL

WITH ALEX TYLER

***PARTICIPANTS FOR THIS INTERMEDIATE LEVEL WORKSHOP MUST HAVE ABILITY TO PLAY AT LEAST ONE INSTRUMENT AND SING BASIC MELODIES TO REGISTER.  THIS CLASS WILL HELP YOU WRITE A SONG USING THAT INSTRUMENT TO PERFORM A SONG ABOUT YOUR RECOVERY JOURNEY***

6 WEEK IN-PERSON WORKSHOP

MONDAY NIGHTS FOR 6 WEEKS

STARTING NOVEMBER 7TH

WITH ALEX TYLER // MONDAY EVE. FROM 7PM-8:30PM, CLASSES START NOVEMBER 7TH.

LOCATION: FREE SPIRITUAL COMMUNITY (SEE BELOW)

MAX OF 8 PARTICIPANTS FOR THIS CLASS!

***Please only sign up if you can commit to attending in person for all six sessions - we have limited capacity (8 spots) and want to register only those that can attend in person for six weeks.*** 


ONCE 8 PEOPLE HAVE SIGNED UP WE MUST CLOSE REGISTRATION AND BEGIN A WAITLIST SO ONLY SIGN UP IF YOU CAN ATTEND IN PERSON FOR 6 WEEKS

CLASSES WILL BE HELD AT

FREE SPIRITUAL COMMUNITY

2122 SOUTH LAFAYETTE ST.

(CLASSROOM)

DENVER, CO 80210

(CLICK FOR DIRECTIONS)

This intermediate level 6-week songwriting workshop is for amateur or professional musicians in recovery to further their songwriting skills. Participants must be able to play an instrument and be able to sing basic melodies. Mastery is not necessary to take this class. The goal of this class is to create a song about your recovery and share it at the Sober Open Mic Night in December. Songwriting is an amazing way to process your journey of recovery and meet other creatives that are like minded. In this workshop we will support one another and meet some lifelong friends!

 
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About Alex Tyler

Alex Tyler is a Denver-based singer, songwriter, and producer.  He owns a recording studio in East Denver where he works with many local artists.  He has been writing music for two decades.  His newest album was released recently under his artist name "Willock".  Alex has been sober for 9 years and music has been an essential part of that journey.  When he was newly sober he would play piano at the AA clubhouse, York Street, to connect with others.  For him, songwriting is a way to process his feelings and share his experience, strength, and hope.