Online Native American Style Flute Lessons
through SKYPE with Cornell Kinderknecht
(NOTE: Lessons also available on Anasazi/Hopi flute, recorder, bansuri and ocarina)
Cornell Kinderknecht is an award-winning World Flutes
performing and recording artist as well as a teacher located in
Dallas, Texas USA, where he teaches group classes in Native flute and
has a studio of private world flutes students, including many students
through Skype from around the world. His skill and expertise combined
with his easy-going approach make him in high demand as a presenter at
workshops and festivals.
Cornell's teaching credits include:
See Cornell's full bio
- Zion Canyon Native Flute School
- Pacific Northwest Native American Flute Gathering
- World Flute Society Convention
- International Native American and World Flutes Convention
- Flute Haven Native Flute School
- Zion Flute Festival
- Potomac Native American Flute Festival
- Native American Flute Chautauqua
- Armadillo Flute Retreat
Whether you have just gotten your first Native flute and haven't
played a note, or you've been playing for some time and are looking to
improve technique, or you are a seasoned professional, looking for
inspiration and guidance in your music, private lessons with a highly
respected teacher and performer of Native and world flutes is just as
far away as your computer.
No matter your level of playing, helping others find life-long joy
in creating music is Cornell's main goal. Lessons are tailored
individually for your own aspirations, goals and needs. Cornell's
easy-going style creates a comfortable environment, working at a speed
that feels right to you.
What do you need for music lessons over Skype?
- A computer with a camera, microphone, and speakers.
While any speakers or microphone that work with your computer will
be OK, ideally, using headphones during a lesson is helpful to control
cross-talk and "cutting out". (Cornell uses a USB headset that
combines headphones and microphone.)
- Skype software (free version works fine).
- Lighting in the room should be from in front of you so that
your face and fingers are well-lit.