We have two fantastic prize bundles of instruments, books, technology, equipment and posters to give away. All you have to do to enter is share your expertise...
Dawsons Music are the UK’s longest standing music retailer run by musicians, for musicians. They are helping Youth Music reach even more young people with high-quality music-making projects and we are delighted to be working with them.
They have donated two fantastic prize bundles for us to give away to Youth Music Network members.
Prize bundle A contains a selection of instruments and books. Download the full list of everything in prize bundle A.
Prize bundle B contains a selection of equipment, posters, plus technology and software. Download the full list of everything in prize bundle B.
How to enter
Youth Music is working towards a musically inclusive England. We want to work together with other organisations to break down barriers to music-making, ensuring all children and young people get a chance to take part. Take a look at our guide to Musical Inclusion to learn more.
To enter the draw, all you need to do is provide a top tip, piece of advice or link to a useful article on the web about inclusive music-making. Just post your entry in the comments below.
The competition closes on Thursday 21 May.
(If you post links in your comment, don't worry that they're not clickable: we will edit them so that they are afterwards)
We will pick two winners at random from all the entries: one will receive prize bundle A, and the other will receive prize bundle B. We will contact the winners by email through the Youth Music Network: please don't post your contact details.
At the end of the competition we will collate the responses and turn these into a new resource available to all on the Youth Music Network. If you have any questions, please email email@example.com.
Thanks to Dawsons Music for their generosity.
Photo from East by North East, a project in Gateshead run by GemArts and supported by Youth Music. The project aimed to provide music-making opportunities for young people from BAME, refugee, asylum seeker and wider communities; to use music making to address issues around community cohesion and social integration; and to further develop the skills of local music leaders to meet the demands of culturally diverse communities.