If you are looking for guitar lessons in New Cross, catch a train, it is 10 minutes from Nunhead to Bellingham. Bellingham Music Centre is near the station. If travelling by car, it is a five minute drive from Catford roundabout.
Either way, you will not be disappointed to visit Bellingham Music Centre, a successful music school, open seven days a week for all levels of guitar tuition and guitar teaching staff who are lively and informative.
Many people start lessons with an acoustic guitar at home and get an electric guitar at a later stage of learning to play. Call 020 8185 7368 to book lessons.
Bellingham Music Centre relies on the dedication of a team of young guitarists led by their teacher Alex Cockle.
The team of young guitar teaching staff have all studied classical guitar music for between five and ten years and are now in the advanced stages of the Royal School of Music Guitar Exams.
Children and young adults really enjoy learning guitar from mentors who are in some cases just a few years older.
It gives young students a great sense of purpose and direction to know that in a short time they too could be playing the guitar and perhaps one day teaching in the same way after completing their music grade exams.
Guitar lessons at Bellingham Music Centre continue to grow in popularity and music tuition is certainly a recession beater. By channelling the most precious thing we all have, time, into a growing investment for the future, musical education, we are all winning!
If you are thinking of booking guitar lessons or would like more information you, may call the music centre on 020 8185 7368
Bellingham, if you haven’t been recently, has a busy high street, plenty of cafe’s and useful local amenities, certainly a place to keep busy while your children have their guitar lessons.
Brief Local History of New Cross
The area of New Cross used to be known as Hatcham, an ‘Anglo-Saxon name meaning’Hacci’s Village. Another possible meaning is ‘the village in the clearing by the woods’. In the eighteenth century, travellers who wanted to pass through the road were required to pay tolls at the turnpike gates. The particular gate at Hatcham was called New Cross Gate after a local public house named the New Cross Inn which stood nearby. The land was bought in 1614 by the Haberdashers Company. The company developed the land by building houses and by founding a boys’ and girls’ grammar school there, the money was provided by a charity founded initially by Robert Aske.