Chicago Public Schools Teacher Sarah Todd talks about using pBuzz for remote learning

Chicago Public School music teacher Sarah Todd discusses how she uses pBuzz both in classroom and with remote learning in general music classes. Ms. Todd presents the program’s background, challenges during remote learning, and using the pBuzz to overcome many of these[...]

NAMM Believes in pBone!

As the Museum of Music Making (a division of the NAMM Foundation) gets ready to re-open, new interactive music experiences will include pBone and pTrumpet, demonstrating how easy it is to play wind instruments. Using multiples of Warwick mouthpieces, with anti-microbial[...]

Plastic Brass at A Place Called Home

Young people and their families come to A Place Called Home, in Los Angeles with a broad array of needs that require a multi-faceted response including academic tutoring, counseling, nutrition, agriculture, art, music, and more that supports the development of healthy,[...]

TMEA 2021: Free mouthpieces for educators

To celebrate the our virtual exhibit at the 2021 Texas Music Educators Association Convention, we are offering over 100 trumpet and trombone mouthpieces free for educators. Please complete the form below - only one entry per teacher and full rules are below. Remember, we will[...]

The first instrument maker to join the Global SME Climate Hub

In 2020, Warwick Music Group, manufacturer of pInstruments, became the first instrument manufacturer to achieve carbon neutral status for all its instruments. But the sustainable journey does not stop there. Now in 2021, we've made another major commitment becoming the first[...]

NAMM 2021: Believe in Music

Every January the world's music industry comes together in the glorious trade show/conference that is NAMM. We at Warwick Music have been attending NAMM from the first year of pBone in one way or another and it has become part of our annual pattern of work...until 2021!

How Do Trumpet Players make and Change Notes?

An expert brass player makes changing notes sound and look so simple but when you pick up your instrument as a beginner things can feel very different and quite confusing...so how do trumpet players do it?