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Violin Lessons in North Jersey, NJ

(212) 536-6746

It's easy to get in touch with a great violin teacher through Encore Music Lessons. After taking down your preferred availability, we'll match you with a great teacher to begin your violin lessons.

Violin lessons can help you whether you're just starting or whether you're looking to understand a style like klezmer, country, jazz, classical or celtic.

To get started give us a call at (201) 546-5568.

Related Information

Top 5 Reasons to Choose Encore Music Lessons

  • Students in the North Jersey area have the option of taking violin lessons in the comfort of their home or in a teacher's studio.
  • Registration is Free: It costs nothing to sign up!
  • Accomodating schedules: With such a large selection of violin instructors in North Jersey , connecting to a teacher who's schedule matches yours is simple.
  • No Term Contracts: There's no commitment so you can stop the violin lessons when you want, without being penalized.
  • Ages, Levels & Styles: Violin lessons are available to kids and adults, at any level and style.

Gift Certificates

Guitar Lesson Gift Certificates. Piano Lesson Gift Certificates. Voice Lesson Gift Certificates.

Violin lessons can be purchased in the form of a Gift Certificate! 4, 6, 8, 12, and 16 lesson packages are available.

You can choose to have the certificate emailed as a PDF file for instant delivery, or have it sent through regular mail.

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Student Reviews

Review for Amy

My five year-old daughter requested a violin for her birthday. Not just any violin. A PINK violin, her favorite color. So, her uncle had researched and bought her first PINK violin, which my daughter relentlessly 'played' with day and night. As her interest peaked, my husband and I researched for private lessons to help enhance her growing fascination. After three recommendations given by Encore, we confidently chose Amy after multiple exchanges of emails and telephone calls to ensure that it was a match. And happy to say, it was one of the best decisions we made! Growth is evident since my daughter had her first private lesson with Amy two months ago (once a week sessions, 30 minutes per session). This is the result of Amy's professionalism, passion, and pedagogy! Amy keeps her session very engaging, meeting my daughter at her level and piggy backing on her interests. In other words, Amy follows my child's lead and she challenges her a bit but knows when to back off. She gives the 'just-right-challenge', where it is not very easy (daughter might get bored) or too difficult (daughter might get too frustrated and give up). This shows flexibility, creativity, and resourcefulness, which are great assets. Amy breaks down the instructions, uses technical and child-friendly terminologies (my daughter knows both, like 'staccato' and 'pizzicato'). She uses my daughter's other 'nonmusical'-related strengths, including her love of art and dolls, by allowing my daughter draw 'apples' and 'bananas' to capture musical lines. She also serenades her dolls, which are sometimes present during her sessions with Amy. Amy encourages parent participation and believes deeply that this partnership and commitment help facilitate success. This is not a requirement, but I make it a point to videotape and take down notes on each session so that home practice under my supervision (or dad and grandma's) is maximized. I have to follow-through on certain bow grips and arm positioning, making sure that my daughter puts additional pressure when playing the 'Grandpa (G)' string, etc. This dynamic is important so that we are all on the same page. Giving praise and positive reinforcement is empowering and is much easier to dispense, compared to providing constructive criticism. Providing developmental feedback can be tricky especially at the beginning part of the experience (as it can lead to detriment if not provided properly and timely). Amy uses a game called 'You're the Teacher' where Amy shows correct and deliberately plays incorrect techniques or notes, then my daughter identifies the incorrect item, explains why the technique is wrong, then shows Amy the accurate response. This technique of role reversal as a manner of providing developmental feedback has been helpful. We get 'giggles' at the end, because my daughter thinks 'Ms. Amy's forgetfulness is silly.' (This was the comment she made after reviewing the videotape that I took). And remember the PINK violin from the intro? Amy took her time to really listen to my daughter in order to learn the history (and my daughter's close relationship) with that particular violin. Amy was extra careful on the way she delivered the message the PINK violin definitely is unique and 'cool' in color. And because of the extra paint lacquer that was used to get that 'cool' color effect, the body of the violin has become slippery, and the shoulder piece just won't stay in place, so a traditional violin was needed. Amy took the time to explain the rationale behind her recommendation, and the sensitivity and careful way of relaying the message did NOT break my daughter. Providing developmental feedback can be tricky especially with young children, at the beginning phase of the learning curve. She still has the 'cool' PINK violin. And the compromise is that she sometimes practices using the 'PINK' bow. She practices daily and to us, she has come a long way as she can now play 'Twinkle, Twinkle' using the 'Suzuki method.' It has been only ten sessions since my daughter started. She continues to grow. The discipline of practice, paying attention to the beats from the metronome, following directions, improved patience and frustration tolerance, are just added bonuses (valuable life skills) that my daughter gets from her experience receiving musical instructions from Amy. (And did I say she learned a new technique called "glissando" and my daughter has been showing it off these past two days (she doesn't realize that she's already practicing when she thinks she's showing off...) Thanks Amy for keeping my daughter interested in violin).

Abby T.M. - Bellerose Village, NY Teacher: Amy B.