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44 key electric keyboard Vs 88 key keyboard
by: Ido from www.piano-play-it.com

Hi Terry,

I am really touched by your story. It is sad that your uncle did not have the chance to learn the piano although he was identified as very talented. Music is an art that comes from our soul and if one wants to learn how to play an instrument it may cause much frustration if he doesn't get the chance to do so.
I don't know if you blame your grandfather or not, but I think that those were different times and he did what he thought was the best for his son.

Regarding your question, I usually recommend my beginner students buy at least a 5 octaves keyboard (61 keys). Another important feature that I ask my students to make sure is the that the keyboard includes the touch response - in other words, when you press harder it sounds louder and when you press softer, you get a quiet sound.

However, you already have a keyboard, so I advise you first to learn a little bit and see if you are enthusiastic about learning to play the piano.

We are about to offer an E-book for the total beginner with a special method for people who have never studied music before. You can learn the basic level of playing the piano, all by yourself, since it includes simple explanations with video tutorials.
After finishing our E-book you will know if you want to learn more. At this point I advise you to buy a better keyboard.

click here to learn how to buy a piano/keyboard

Stay in contact with us, and don't hesitate to ask us further questions.

Ido from www.piano-play.it.com

44-Key Keyboard
by: Eddie

Most beginners who purchase smaller keyboards are disappointed withr purchase as they either outgrow it quickly or find, immediately, that they are uncomfortable with them.

My advice to you is to purchase a 73-key keyboard. If you find that you are a quitter, you can easily sell it or just give it to a family member or donate it to a group home for the elderly.

You see, having the ability to make smooth runs and utilize upper/lower registers is the key to learning how to play comfortably. Please get a larger one. It doesn't have to be expensive--you can get a really cheap one and you can even use software on your computer to enhance the sound it can produce so that it sounds like a millions bucks. Pianissimo, Pianoteq or TruePianos. Of the three, TruePianos rings more authenically.

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