Summer Music Institute
Same Tuition as Last Year!
World Renowned Faculty!
30th Anniversary of SMI

CONTACT 

Summer Music Institute
c/o Dr. N. Carlotta Parr
Department of Music
Central Connecticut State University
1615 Stanley Street
New Britain, CT, 06050-4010

phone: (860) 832-3317
email: parrc@ccsu.edu

Department of Music Web Site


Faculty

  • Jan Baker

    • JAN BAKER is a Music and Movement educator in Texas public schools with 30 years of experience. An active member and past officer of the North Texas Orff chapter and the American Orff Schulwerk Association, Jan has taught movement including everything from pre-ballet to high school flag corps to Jazzercise to her recent love of traditional dances from all over the world. She has presented professional development sessions of traditional dances for the American Orff-Schulwerk Association, Texas Music Educators Association, North Texas Chapter of AOSA, Kodaly Educators of Texas, Texas A&M University-Commerce and various Texas school districts.
  • Janet Revell Barrett

    • JANET REVELL BARRETT is the Marilyn Pflederer Zimmerman Endowed Scholar in Music Education at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Her research interests include the reconceptualization of the music curriculum, secondary general music, interdisciplinary approaches in music, and music teacher education. Barrett has published widely in music education and is an author or editor of five books: Sound Ways of Knowing: Music in the Interdisciplinary Curriculum; Looking In On Music Teaching; Constructing a Personal Orientation to Music Teaching;Music Education at a Crossroads and The Musical Experience: Rethinking Music Teaching and Learning. She is immediate past chair of the Society for Music Teacher Education and editor for the Bulletin for the Council of Research in Music Education.
  • Christine Bass

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    • CHRISTINE BASS is the Choral Director for the Women’s Choir at Boyer College of Music, Temple University. Prior to Temple, Christine taught at Cherry Hill West High School in Cherry Hill, New Jersey for 22 years where her program grew from 60 singers to over 320 students in seven choirs. Her choirs performed at the 1999, 2003 and 2005 American Choral Directors Association (ACDA) National Conventions the 2001 MENC and 2004, 2010 ACDA All Eastern Conventions, with Alan Gilbert, Julius Rudel, Rossen Milanov, Philadelphia’s Singing City Chorus and the Newark Boy’s Choir. Her men’s a cappella group, Men of Note, won three consecutive National Championships for Best of High School A Cappella. Christine earned her Bachelors and Masters degrees from Westminster Choir College, studied conducting under R. Simpson, H. Brown, A. Megill and J. Flummerfelt, and she was a member of the Westminster Choir. She received their Alumni Merit Award and Alumni Ambassador Award. Christine was New Jersey MENC Master Music Teacher and received the Governor's Award in Arts Education. She conducted the 2009 ACDA All National High School Honors Choir, 2010 SC Women’s All State, and 2002 NJ All State. She is a guest conductor, adjudicator and clinician presenting workshops across the country on her two educational DVDs; Vocal Transformation, and Where The Boys Are published by Hal Leonard. For more info visit: Christinecbass.com.
  • Amy Burns

    • AMY M. BURNS (http://www.amymburns.com) holds a Bachelor of Music in both Education and Performance from Ithaca College and a Master of Science in Music Education from Central Connecticut State University (CCSU), with her capstone research project focusing on composition with music technology at the second grade level. She also holds TI:ME levels 1 and 2 certification as well as Orff level 1 certification and Kodály level 1 certification. For the past seventeen years, Ms. Burns has taught general music to grades Pre-Kindergarten through three, directed the instrumental band, the flute and clarinet ensembles, the elementary choruses, and coordinated the after-school conservatory for Far Hills Country Day School, in Far Hills, New Jersey. She has also been an adjunct professor at CCSU, Montclair State University, and William Paterson University. She has presented workshops on integrating music technology into the elementary music classroom for district and state conferences in Connecticut, Florida, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania and Texas. Ms. Burns has also presented sessions at the 2004, 2006, 2008-2013 national conferences for Technology for Music Education (TI:ME); the 2006 National Association for Music Education (NAfME) national conference in Salt Lake City, Utah; the 2007 NAfME eastern divisional conference in Hartford, Connecticut; the 2009 and 2010 NAfME Music Education Week in Washington D.C., the 2011 NAfME Conference in Baltimore, MD, and the 2011 AOSA conference in Pittsburgh, PA. She has taught courses and contributed lesson plans for the SoundTree Institute and has written articles for the TI:ME website, the TI:ME newsletter, SoundTree Resource News, NAfME General Music Today, NJMEA Tempo, and Music Education Technology (MET) magazine. She is the lead author and editor of a book of technology-enhanced lesson plans titled, Technology Integration in the Elementary Music Classroom, published by Hal Leonard and is currently a contributing author to Online Learning Exchange™ Interactive Music powered by Silver Burdett. Ms. Burns was also awarded the first-ever TI:ME Teacher of the Year Award in 2005 in recognition of her outstanding achievements in integrating music technology into the elementary classroom. In 2008, she was elected as President-Elect of TI:ME, and began her presidential term in the fall of 2010. She is now the Past-President and is serving on the NJMEA Board as the Early Childhood Music Educator Chair. Ms. Burns is a proud mother of two girls.
  • Drew Collins

    • DREW COLLINS (b. 1975) is a choral conductor, composer, and educator. He is Director of Choral Activities for Central Connecticut State University. Prior to this appointment, he was on the faculties of Wright State University (OH) and Augustana College (IL), conducted the University of Cincinnati Men's Chorus, and taught in the public schools. Dr. Collins has compositions, arrangements, and editions published by Boosey & Hawkes (ant.), Carl Fischer (ant.), Curtis, Earthsongs, E. C. Schirmer, Hal Leonard, Kjos, Mark Foster, Odhecaton, Roger Dean, Santa Barbara, and Walton Music. He is commissioned frequently, and several works are premiered each year. He was one of a select few composers interviewed for the book Conducting Women's Choirs. A proponent of the music of today, he has served as editorial consultant to four publishing companies (two of these as Senior Choral Editor), as an octavo reviewer for Choral Journal. He has conducted national or regional premieres of works by Libby Larsen, Malcolm Dalglish, Michael John Trotta, Caldwell & Ivory, Joshua Shank, and Rene Clausen. He has produced and conducted recording sessions for several publishing companies. In his tenure as repertoire forum editor of Choral Director, he wrote a highly acclaimed series of columns surveying historical repertoire. His review of Schubert's Lebenslust appears in the most recent volume of Teaching Music Through Performance in Choir. His scholarly edition of Brahms' Der Abend (pub. Roger Dean) has been performed by several All State choirs. He studied choral repertoire with Ann Howard Jones, Daniel Moe, and Craig Smith. He has presented reading sessions and interest sessions on choral repertoire at conventions at the state and national levels. He currently serves as Youth & Student Activities Repertoire & Standards Co-Chair for the Connecticut chapter of American Choral Directors Association, and is a certified adjudicator for Connecticut Music Educators Association. He is in demand as a festival conductor and clinician. He has conducted All State choirs, toured domestically and internationally, led four professional-level adult ensembles, and headlined in Carnegie Hall. As a tenor, Collins has performed under the batons of Bart Bradfield, René Clausen, Christopher Cock, Richard Coffey, Matthew Culloton, Kenneth Jennings, Ann Howard Jones, James Levine, Daniel Moe, Weston Noble, Earl Rivers, Mark Singleton, Dale Warland, and Eric Whitacre. He sings with the professional choirs Concora and Voce. Dr. Collins holds degrees in music education and conducting from the University of Cincinnati College-Conservatory of Music (CCM), Boston University, and Concordia College. He has studied under René Clausen, Daniel Moe, Ann Howard-Jones, and Earl Rivers. He was named a conducting Fellow by Chorus America, and has masterclassed under four Grammy® nominees. A Minnesota native, Collins now lives in Middletown, CT with his wife and son.
  • Daniel D'Addio

    • DANIEL D’ADDIO is Professor of Music at Central Connecticut State University (CCSU) where he where he teaches trumpet and coaches brass chamber music. In addition to his duties at CCSU, Dr. D’Addio is Instructor of Trumpet and Chamber Music Coach at The Hartt School Community Division. He is also a freelance solo artist and chamber musician throughout Connecticut. In addition to advanced trumpet and chamber music studies with Robert Nagel and Armando Ghitalla, he studied brass pedagogy and literature with Dr. Richard Burkart at The Ohio State University. Formerly First Trumpet and Artistic Director of the Brass Ring, he toured throughout the United States and Europe concertizing and conducting master classes focus on trumpet and chamber music performance as well as embouchure and technical development for trumpet students and music educators. Dr. D’Addio is a Yamaha Performing Artist. He holds a Doctor of Musical Arts degree in Trumpet  Performance from The University of Michigan, a Master of Music degree in Trumpet Performance, Brass Pedagogy and Literature from The Ohio State University, and a Bachelor of Music degree in Music Education from The Hartt School
  • Michael Fein

    • MICHAEL FEIN earned a Bachelor of Music Education with a Jazz Concentration from Rutgers University where he studied saxophone with Ralph Bowen and clarinet with Anthony Pasquale. He performed with the Rutgers Big Band, Jazz Combos, Wind Ensemble, Clarinet Ensemble, and Salsa Band. Michael also earned a Masters of Jazz Saxophone Performance from Rowan University where he studied with baritone saxophone legend, Denis DiBlasio. His resume includes performances with Ralph Peterson, Stanley Cowell, Scott Whitfield, Ralph Bowen, Denis DiBlasio, Arden Theater Company, and lead alto work with the great Ray Charles. Michael released his debut CD entitled Four Flights Up in April 2005. The CD features Michael and his jazz sextet performing original tunes and arrangements. The CD was re-released by Dreambox Media in October 2006 and is now available for purchase through Amazon.com and DreamboxMedia.com, and select local record stores. Michael currently teaches music technology electives and the jazz ensemble at Haverford High School in Havertown, PA. The Haverford music program has doubled in size since the hiring of Michael and the creation of digital music production music electives. He also serves as an adjunct jazz saxophone instructor at Swarthmore University. Michael has published articles and lesson plans with Music Education Technology Magazine and SoundTree. He has also presented numerous sessions at music and technology conferences including the 2005 National Education Computing Conference in Philadelphia and the 2009 and 2010 TI:ME National Conferences in San Antonio, TX and New Brunswick, New Jersey.
  • James Frankel, Ed.D

    • Dr. Jim Frankel, Ed.D., Dr. Jim Frankel is currently Head of Digital Education for Music Sales Group and serves as the Director of MusicFirst www.musicfirst.com. Before his appointment with Music Sales, Jim served as the Managing Director of SoundTree for four years and before that served as a music teacher in the US for over a decade. Jim is author of over 50 articles on music education and also author of The Teachers Guide to Music, MediaCopyright Law and Teaching Classroom Music in the Keyboard Lab, and has also presented clinics and workshops across the United States.
  • David Frego

    • DAVID FREGO holds the Blumberg Endowed Professorship, is Chair of the Department of Music at the University of Texas at San Antonio and is Past-President of the Dalcroze Society of America. He is an instructor in Dalcroze Eurhythmics and regularly presents workshops around the globe. While performing artists of all ages benefit from rhythmic training, eurhythmics in teacher training is an important focus of Dr. Frego’s research. Other teaching and research areas include dance philosophy and the application of Dalcroze Eurhythmics as palliative care for adults affected with post-traumatic stress. David Frego has published articles in both music education journals and medical journals for arts medicine.
  • Gene R. Geher

    • GENA R. GREHER is Professor, Coordinator of Music Education at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. She teaches undergraduate and graduate level music classes in music methods; world music for the classroom; popular culture; and technology applications in music education as well as an interdisciplinary GenEd course Sound Thinking, in computing+music. Gena has published on the influence of integrating multimedia technology into the general music classroom, the middle school music curriculum, and the music teacher education curriculum and is the co-author with Jesse Heines of Computational Thinking in Sound: Teaching the Art and Science of Music and Technology. She has been published in Arts Education Policy Review, International Journal of Education and the Arts, Journal of Technology in Music Learning, Journal of Music Teacher Education, Psychology of Music, Visions of Research in Music Education, Music Educator’s Journal and General Music Today. Recent projects include: Performamatics, an NSF NSF CPATH award CNS-0722161 and TUES award DUE-1118435 linking computer science to the arts. iPads in The Classroom, and investigation of the creative musical potential of iPads in general music classrooms. Soundscapes, a technology infused music intervention program for teenagers with autism spectrum disorders. Gena received her Ed.D. from Teachers College Columbia University, where she was the Project Associate for the Creative Arts Laboratory (CAL), a professional development program in arts integration. Before gaining her Doctorate in Music Education, Gena spent 20 years in advertising as a jingle producer and music.
  • Dorothea (Dora) Hast

    • DOROTHEA (DORA) HAST received her Ph.D. in Ethnomusicology from Wesleyan University and her MM in Music Education, with a concentration in Orff Schulwerk, from the New England Conservatory. As part of her Masters work, she spent one semester studying at the Orff Institut in Salzburg. She has done extensive research on traditional music in Ireland, New England and India, and has written two ethnomusicology textbooks: Exploring The World of Music and Music in Ireland: Experiencing Music, Expressing Culture (Oxford University Press). Dora has taught world music at Colgate, Wesleyan and Eastern Connecticut State Universities, as well as for the Central Connecticut State University’s (CCSU’s) Summer Music Institute. She is currently Assistant Director of the Office of Global Affairs: Study Abroad at the University of Connecticut where she also has taught world music classes in the First Year Experience Program and the Music Department.
  • Michele Kaschub

    • Michele Kaschub is Professor of Music and Coordinator of Music Teacher Education & Graduate Studies at the University of Southern Maine School of Music. Her teaching responsibilities include courses in music education philosophy, research, and curriculum, as well as PreK–12 choral/vocal methods and composition methods. Publications include articles in a variety of national and international journals and chapters in several books. She has presented clinics, papers, and workshops at multiple state, national, and international conferences. She has recently coauthored Minds on Music: Composition for Creative and Critical Thinking (Rowman & Littlefield, 2009) with Janice Smith and co-editor with Smith of Composing Our Future: Preparing Music Educators to Teach Composition (Oxford University Press, 2013). In addition to her work with music teacher education and composition, Michele also serves as the Artistic Director/Conductor for the Lyric Choir of The Boy Singers of Maine and is past-president of the Maine Music Educators Association.
  • Stefani Langol

    • STEFANI LANGOL is a music educator, clinician, and author. She is currently Associate Professor of music education at Berklee College of Music, and also serves as the technology coordinator for the department. Stefani spent many years using technology in K-12 music classrooms and has trained hundreds of in-service music educators across the country on effective uses of music technology throughout the K-12 Curriculum. Additionally, she is an educational consultant and music technology applications specialist, and has worked for SoundTree/KorgUSA, Opcode, Cakewalk, Warner Brothers, Cablevision, and GIA Publishing. Stefani has published several articles on a variety of music education technology topics and is a co-author of the Alfred Music Tech Series. She also serves on the Technology Institute for Music Educators (TI:ME) advisory board, is currently the Chair or the Membership Committee, and was editor-in-chief of the TI:ME newsletter from 1997 to 2004.
  • Kirk D. Moss

    • KIRK D. MOSS, Ph.D., holds an appointment as an Associate Professor of Music and Chair of the Music Education Department at the Lawrence University (WI) Conservatory of Music. He is a past national president of the American String Teachers Association, thrice chaired the ASTA National Orchestra Festival, and served on ASTA’s Executive Board. Moss has appeared as a guest conductor, clinician, or adjudicator in more than thirty states. The University of Florida School of Music awarded him an Alumni Outstanding Achievement Award, and he has received four ASTA National Citation for Leadership & Merit awards. With twelve years of experience teaching elementary, middle, and high school orchestras, groups under his direction have earned distinction at state, national, and international events. One of his former high schools honors him by annually awarding a college string scholarship in his name. He has coauthored two method books for Alfred Music Publishing: Sound Innovations––Sound Development for Intermediate String Orchestra and Sound Development for Advanced String Orchestra.
  • Judith Nicosia

    • JUDITH NICOSIA is Associate Professor at Rutgers University, where she teaches voice, voice pedagogy and vocal literature classes. She has been an invited clinician at local, regional, and national levels for the National Association for Teachers of Singers (NATS) and the American Choral Directors Association (ACDA), and was honored to be a master teacher in the 2003 NATS Intern Program. Currently, she serves as Secretary for the Eastern Division of ACDA and is proud to assume the presidency of the New York Singing Teachers Association in July 2014. Her articles have appeared in VocalEase, TEMPO, Canticum Novum, Quodlibet, and the NFHS Music Association Journal.
  • N. Carlotta Parr

    • N. Carlotta Parr is a Professor of Music Education at Central Connecticut State University (CCSU) and Director of the Summer Music Institute. She teaches undergraduate music methods courses, Masters’ core courses, supervises student teachers, and advises research projects. In the fall of 2005 she was appointed as the Coordinator of the Master in Music Education program. For ten years (1990-1998) she was the state Fine Arts Consultant for the Indiana Department of Education, where her responsibilities included curriculum development, and performance-based assessment in the arts. She was the Scholar-in-Resident for the BEST program in music for the Connecticut Department of Education for three years. She co-designed an arts infused/integrated for elementary education majors at Indiana University/Purdue University in Indianapolis (IUPUI), and co-authored a book on integration entitled Arts Together: Steps Toward Transformative Teacher Education (2005). She holds a B.M.E., James Madison University; M.M., Catholic University of America; and a D.M.Ed., Indiana University.
  • Amanda Quist

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    • AMANDA QUIST, as a member of the Westminster Choir College faculty, conducts the Chapel Choir, Westminster Kantorei, and teaches graduate and undergraduate conducting. During her work with the Westminster Symphonic Choir she collaborated with the Alan Gilbert and the New York Philharmonic, Yannick Nezet-Seguin and the Philadelphia Orchestra, and composers Ola Gjeilo and Tarik O’Regan. Dr. Quist recently served as Chorus Master for the North American premiere of the opera Matsukaze for Spoleto Festival USA and Lincoln Center Festival. She was previously Director of Choral Activities at San José State University. Dr. Quist has received numerous awards as a teacher and conductor. These include the prestigious James Mulholland National Choral Fellowship and the Audrey Davidson Early Music Award. An active adjudicator and clinician, Dr. Quist will conduct honor choirs in several states this year including New York, Arkansas and Georgia, and will present a workshop “Building Sound and Spirit” for the Eastern Division ACDA Conference featuring Kantorei. Dr. Quist serves as the National ACDA R&S Chair for Youth and Student Activities. Her research focus is voice pedagogy in a choral setting.
  • Thomas Rudolph

    • THOMAS RUDOLPH, Ed. D. is an adjunct instructor for the Berkleemusic online school. He has authored two online courses for Berkleemusic and facilitates several other courses. He also conducts summer workshops in music technology at Villanova University and Central Connecticut State University (CCSU). Dr. Rudolph is one of the seminal people in music technology. He began his work as a clinician and workshop leader in the field in 1982. In addition to his work in music technology, Dr. Rudolph is a busy trumpet performer in the Philadelphia area and performs with the group Gaudeamus. His compositions and arrangements have been published by Neil Kjos and Northeastern Music Publications, Inc. He has authored many books including: Finale An Easy Guide to Music Notation (Third Edition), Sibelius: A Comprehensive Guide to Sibelius Music Notation Software (Second Edition), Teaching Music With Technology (Second Edition), Recording in the Digital World, YouTube in Music Education, and Finding Funds for Music Technology. He was one of four co-authors of the TI:ME publication: Technology Strategies for Music Education. Rudolph is the co-author of the Alfred Music Tech Series, which includes: Playing Keyboard, Music Production and MIDI Sequencing, and Composing with Notation Software. He has published many articles on music technology that have appeared in the Music Educators Journal, The Instrumentalist, and Downbeat magazine. Dr. Rudolph has consulted with dozens of companies including Apple Computer, Korg, SoundTree, Roland, Bose Corporation and many others. In 1995, he was one of the founders of Technology in Music Education (TI:ME).
  • Janice Smith

    • JANICE SMITH is Associate Professor of music education and the undergraduate coordinator of music education at the Aaron Copland School of Music, Queens College, City University of New York. Her teaching responsibilities include courses in music education philosophy, general music methods and composition pedagogy. She has presented at numerous state, division and national conferences and published articles addressing composition in music education and working with unpitched singers. She is the research chair for the New York State School Music Association (NYSSMA). In addition to various book chapters in edited publications dealing with urban education and/or composition pedagogy, she is the co-author (with Michele Kaschub) of the book Minds on Music: Composition for Creative and Critical Thinking (Rowman & Littlefield, 2009) and co-editor with Kaschub of Composing Our Future: Preparing Music Educators to Teach Composition (Oxford University Press, 2013).
  • Scott Watson

    • SCOTT WATSON has taught instrumental and elective music in the Parkland School District, Allentown, Pennsylvania, for 27 years, including assignments at the high school, middle school and elementary level. Currently as elementary instrumental program coordinator, Watson shepherds a program that encompasses six teachers working with close to 1,000 first- and second-year (4th and 5th grade) band/strings students in eight buildings. He also teaches several popular, creativity-infused high school music electives. An award-winning, frequently commissioned and published composer, and a sought-after music technology specialist, Watson has appeared as clinician, guest conductor, and adjudicator in more than a dozen states in the U.S., Canada, and Australia.  Watson¹s music for band is published by Alfred (where he is an exclusive composer for the Challenger Band Series), Hal Leonard, C. L. Barnhouse, Wingert-Jones, and others, with performances by professional and student musicians at schools, music conferences and festivals around the world and in venues such as Philadelphia¹s Academy of Music, the Midwest Clinic, and the White House. Many of his several dozen published pieces for school band have been named ³Editor¹s Choice² by J.W. Pepper and are included on annual BandWorld Top 100 Lists. Watson regularly teaches courses for Villanova, Central Connecticut State, and Cairn Universities (music education/technology), and Valley Forge Christian College (composition), and is the author of the highly-acclaimed music education text, Using Technology to Unlock Musical Creativity published by Oxford University Press.
  • Rodney Winther

    • RODNEY WINTHER is Professor Emeritus of Music and recently retired after fourteen years (1997-2011) as Director of Wind Studies and Professor of Music at the University of Cincinnati College-Conservatory of Music. His duties at CCM included conducting the Wind Symphony, Chamber Winds and the CCM Chamber Players, while also teaching Masters and Doctoral students in Wind Conducting. Prior to his appointment at CCM, he served for fifteen years (1982-1997) as Director of Bands and Professor of Music at Ithaca College's School of Music, where he brought the IC Wind Ensemble to international attention through their concerts, tours and recordings. His frequent appearances as guest conductor and clinician have taken him across the United States and abroad, including England, Ireland, the Republic of Malaysia, Taiwan, Singapore, Venezuela and Canada. His conducting workshops, both in the United States and abroad, have been critically acclaimed, helping young conductors around the world for the past thirty years. Winther's conducting workshop in Taiwan is an annual event that has helped to transform the face of wind conducting in that country, and is sponsored jointly by KHS International Music Group and Shih Chien University. He has been invited to conduct at numerous conventions, including the 2009 Midwest Clinic, as well as the 2011 Manitoba (Canada) Music Educators Association Conference, the 2011 Society for American Music National Conference, 2007 National CBDNA Convention (University of Michigan), 2007 International WASBE Convention (Ireland), the International Saxophone Symposium of the U.S. Navy Band, and the Eastern Trombone Workshop of the U.S. Army Band. His book - An Annotated Guide to Wind Chamber Music - has been hailed as a much needed and valuable resource in this ever-growing area. Mr. Winther will be spending the next six months teaching in Taiwan as a result of his being selected as a Senior Fulbright Scholar for 2013-14. He will be teaching at Shih Chien University, where he will conduct the SCU Wind Ensemble and Symphony Orchestra.
  • Kim Yannon

    • KIM YANNON has taught elementary and middle general and choral music for 29 years. She has presented numerous workshops in curriculum and child development, assessment, and best practices for the National Association for Music Educators (NAfME) and Connecticut Music Educators Association (CMEA). In addition to contributing frequently to CMEA News, Kim has lectured on leadership and advocacy at The Hartt School. Kim served as Chair for the Elementary General Music Conference, Chair for the CMEA In-Service Conference, and President of CMEA. Her work with CMEA includes government relations and she was involved in the lobbying efforts dealing with Connecticut’s new certification and high school reform legislation. She is currently serving as Professional Development Chair for CMEA, Conference Chair for the Feierabend Association for Music Education, and is a founding board member of the Connecticut Alliance for Arts Education. She holds a Bachelor of Music degree in Flute Performance from Western Connecticut State University, a Master of Science degree in Music Education from Central Connecticut State University and a Doctor of Musical Arts degree in Music Education and Pedagogy from The Hartt School. She is a TEAM mentor and paper reviewer for her district and has served all Connecticut universities as a cooperating teacher. Kim has spent her "free" time directing music for Cheshire Community Theater, Cheshire Youth Theater and Cheshire High School theater productions. She can actually manage to get gardens to flourish and loves participating in any outdoor activity with her three children.
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