2022 Conference Registration Now Open

by Nan Fitzpatrick

January 2022

“From Our Roots We Continue to Grow”

2022 SongWorks Conference
March 31 – April 2, 2022
Dallas, TX

Happy New Year SongWorks Educators Association Members and Friends,

There’s music in the air!

Registration for our 2022 Conference is now open.

The Conference Planning Committee and I cannot wait to welcome you either in person in Dallas or virtually online. You won’t want to miss the thoughtful, engaging, and fun presentations offered this year. The conference will invigorate your teaching at a time when we all need it the most. Whether you’re new to SongWorks or the strength of our foundation, there is nothing more inspiring than being with music educators who are committed to playful teaching and vibrant learning.

Register Here and please note the important dates below.

In-Person Conference
March 31-April 2
Dallas, TX

Virtual Conference
April 2

Accommodations are available at the Dallas Fort Worth Westin for $154/night (taxes & fees included), single occupancy. This special group rate is available through March 21. If you desire assistance finding a roommate you may indicate this on your registration form.

Keep an eye out for correspondence coming soon about how you can contribute to or benefit from financial assistance.

Conference Registration Deadline: March 21, 2022

I look forward to seeing you this spring. Please do not hesitate to let me know if you have any questions.


Nan Fitzpatrick
2022 Conference Chair

Like this article? Share it:

From the Archive

Looby Loo Scores and Scrambles

Looby Loo Scores and Scrambles

Playful Teaching – Vibrant Learning! What an inspirational tagline! Yet we easily fall into ‘habitual teaching’ where we take the same route to achieve a specific learning goal. This group of lessons is suggested as a pathway to vibrant learning. The ultimate goal is to be skillful in reading and musical in performing several different scores for “Looby Loo.”

read more
A Musical Evolution of Notation: Introduction

A Musical Evolution of Notation: Introduction

Often, conventional music notation is studied on an elemental level by pulling visual symbols, representing rhythm and pitch, out of their musical context for study. What happens when we consider that complex traditional music notation has become so rigid that its study at an elemental level lacks value, function, or power?

read more
‘…that by which…’

‘…that by which…’

In 1946 during my first year of undergraduate studies, I took my very first course in philosophy. How I loved that course! Yet for all my enthusiasm at the time only two precise memories remain. Those of you who know me will laugh at this first one simply because I haven’t changed a whit to this day!

read more