Concert Pianist

Show off your years' of piano practice on stage and in the studio.

What does a Concert Pianist do?

If you want to become a Concert Pianist, then you deserve to know the score. It’s going to be tough. But if you have the musical talent, dedication, and work ethic to see this career through, then there’s no telling where you could go.

Most Concert Pianists have spent their entire lives playing the piano, usually starting from a very young age. It takes constant practice and a real commitment to the art form to reach this high position.

Concert Pianists make their living on stage, and occasionally in the recording studio. They are a rare breed of Musicians. Forged by years of hard work in schools and conservatories, working one-on-one with the most well-trained masters in the world, their skills are top tier.

Being a Concert Pianist isn’t just a job, it’s a way of life. If you long for a life where you are one with your instrument, and provide for yourself and your family that way, then this could be the path for you.

However, you’ll have to make some sacrifices. Being a Concert Pianist calls for many hours of practice each day. You’ll also spend much of the year on tour, though some extended engagements in major cities may allow for a certain degree of stability.

Only the most talented and famous Concert Pianists find regular work. Most supplement their incomes by teaching or doing other types of performances when not on tour.