Have you ever noticed how some musicians learn faster than others?
But did you know that their rapid progress does not come from having “talent” or “a gift” for music?
(and it doesn’t come from naturally “being a fast learner” or “having a good memory” either…)
It turns out there’s just one big difference between the average struggling hobbyist and the apparently-talented musicians.
You know the ones…
The musicians who:
- Quickly master instrument technique,
- Learn and memorise new music fast,
- Can step into any performance situation with rock-solid confidence – and play flawlessly.
What is the one difference between these “talented” musicians… and the forever-struggling hobbyist?
Gregg Goodhart has worked with thousands upon thousands of music learners.
Guitarists, pianists, saxophone players, trumpeters, violinists – pretty much every instrument…
Playing pop, rock, jazz, blues, gospel – and even new niche subgenres that nobody’s even heard of yet…
From first-week beginners through to seasoned veterans and top professionals…
And when it comes to music practice, they all say the same thing…
(does this describe your music practice too?)
“I try to do at least 30 minutes every day… but it doesn’t always happen.
I spend some time on each of the areas my teacher told me to work on…
I have been getting better, I guess.
But it seems reeeaaally slow…
And sometimes even when I am practicing hard every day I just don’t get the results.
I’m not sure why.
Sometimes it even feels like I’m getting worse!
(Then, even when I do seem to crack it in the practice room – performing live without making mistakes is a whole other challenge…)
So… I tend to have spurts of enthusiasm – but then get bored or frustrated or overwhelmed and take a break for a while.
I’ve accepted that I’m not really talented…
But I guess I stick with it because I love it so much.”
If you have experienced this kind of thing in music: it’s not your fault.
You see, everything we’re told about “good practice habits” is well-intentioned – but only ever produces mediocre results.
The way we’ve been taught to practice can only produce the kind of slow, unpredictable results that you are probably used to.
Many music learners even come to believe it’s all they’re capable of.
But when you look at the musicians who learn super fast…
- aren’t just putting in endless hours of brute-force drudgework. They
- don’t have an insane near-robotic level of discipline. They
- not benefitting from any kind of magical “gift”. And they’re
They are PRACTICING in a fundamentally different way than everyone else.
What if there was a way for you to practice in the same way?
What if you could learn dramatically faster, and see clear, measurable progress from every practice session?
What if you could improve more in one week… than you normally do in ten?
What if intense discipline and supreme organisational skills were completely unnecessary – because you naturally showed up to every practice session enthusiastically, knowing exactly what to spend each minute on for maximum results?
Over the last 30 years scientists have studied the experts in every field who have learned faster and achieved greater success than everyone else.
And the research conclusions are clear:
There Are Specific Techniques “Expert Learners” Use Which Are Completely Unknown To 99% Of People.
These techniques are well proven and well documented – but they’ve been hidden away in scientific literature and described in ways that leave the average music learner thinking “Well that sounds clever – but how can I actually use it?!”
Gregg brings these techniques into the hands of the everyday music learner so they could experience the same ultra-fast learning and breakthroughs-on-demand that the science shows is possible.
Gregg has spent over a decade studying all the theoretical findings, and then actually applying it with music students and musicians all around the world – and the results are incredible.
Now you can get access to step-by-step training on how to apply these breakthrough methods and start experiencing super-fast learning for yourself, with Musical Superlearning: