We are having a pivotal year at the Golandsky Institute! We are expanding support to our Professional Training Program; growing our online presence; helping on an international scale; guiding more musicians to reach their full potential; and helping those with debilitating injuries.

I know that we can make an even bigger transformative impact in 2017 across all ages. We need your help to accomplish these new endeavors:

  • Expand our Professional Training Program to reach more teachers locally and globally
  • Continue our commitment to our scholarship program that helps those in need
  • Deliver high-quality digital content via our online platform

You can help us offer more training to our teachers, enroll more teachers in our Professional Training Program, reach a broader online public, and continue to expand our reach to help musicians/teachers of all types in their musical goals. Your support is key to solving these problems and our success.

Would you consider donating to help us achieve our mission? Here are some examples of how donor funding enabled through this transformative work in 2016:

  • 22% increase live stream visitors from 53 countries
  • 12% increase in our Summer Symposium attendance
  • Growing number of monthly subscribers to Golandsky Streaming
  • New Professional Training Program digital recordings
  • A partnership with Eastman Music Company to distribute/promote the Taubman/Golandsky approach for Strings to the major orchestras and institutions

We thank you in advance for your support! You can donate using the form below or send a check to:

The Golandsky Institute
Park West Finance Station
P.O. Box 20726
New York, NY 10025

Your donation is greatly appreciated.

With warm regards and excitement for the New Year,

Edna Golandsky

Founder and Artistic Director, The Golandsky Institute

Use the secure form below to make a one-time or recurring contribution using any major credit card.

If you wish to apply your donation to a specific project, please specify that in the box below.

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“Classical and jazz pianists play the same instrument and are governed by the same physiological principles. The physical freedom offered by the Taubman approach is the perfect companion to the creative freedom pursued by improvising jazz pianists.”

Don Glanden, Professor, The University of the Arts

The amazing thing to me is that Dorothy Taubman never set out to develop a method to cure injured pianists. Her main intention was to teach people to play as virtuosos, but, in doing, so, she realized that the motions that were involved in virtuoso playing also cured injuries.
-Barbara Banacos