Now Anyone Can Learn How to Play Harmonica Online from Howard Levy

Video Exchange™ Feedback from Howard Will Help You Learn Harmonica Fast!

Everyone wants to lean back, pull out their harp and play a sweet, bluesy tune like it was easy.  Now it can be.




Howard Levy's online harmonica lessons will take you from absolute beginner to harmonica ace.  Already play harmonica?  Well, Howard Levy can teach anyone something.  He discovered notes on the harmonica no one knew were there (for example: the three octave chromatic scale, it's just one of harmonica lessons you'll find here)!

You get unlimited access to his hundreds of streaming high-quality harmonica lessons and backing tracks available around the clock.  Blues, Jazz, Folk, Bluegrass, Latin, Indian/Middle Eastern, Classical, Rock and Pop – It's all there.

But the best part is that ArtistWorks’ Video Exchange™ Feedback Platform enables you to submit videos of you practicing and get personalized video feedback on your playing from Howard.  He's your harmonica teacher – there to answer your questions and help you along on your harmonica journey.

These interactions are combined on the site with the other harmonica lessons for everyone to learn from.  You can submit your own practice videos, or you can just learn how to play harmonica from Howard's feedback for someone else.  Click here to see how the online harmonica lessons works.

You'll be part of a global community of harp players, all dedicated to building their harmonica skills with Howard Levy in the most effective way possible.

It’s easy to sign up and learn harmonica at your own pace. Your satisfaction is guaranteed.  Join today!

Blog/News

Music Theory and the Diatonic Harmonica
Nov 17

harmonica music theoryThe diatonic harmonica poses some unique challenges to someone starting to play it. Unlike most other Western instruments, it is not designed to play all the notes. Most diatonic harmonicas are set up using what is called the Richter tuning system. Named for a 19th century German harmonica maker, this system was designed to make the instrument serve several functions. 

If you sweep over the holes blowing each one from 1 to 10 (you can get single notes by using a pucker embouchure or tongue blocking, a more complicated technique), you will get a 3 octave major arpeggio. On a harmonica in the key of C, this starts at middle C, has the notes C, E, and G, and actually has the same range as a flute.