To achieve our mission, we reimagine music education, so everyone can unleash their inner musician. We believe that music makes the world a more beautiful, colorful, and creative place, so all of us should be able to play, learn, and have fun.
Anyone can learn to play an instrument and lead a more musical life.
Playing music should be fun from the very first note you play.
Great teachers enable their students to find their own musical path.
Music is one of the most diverse cultural phenomena in the world. Musicians come from all walks of life and everyone has an individual musical identity. The “You” in Yousician reflects this, as does the fingerprint in our logo. We help you discover and develop your own musical identity, so you can make the world a more musical place.
Yousician for Educators is a great way for music teachers to keep students motivated, practicing at home and having fun. Teachers are able to assign and monitor homework tasks and student progression easily from the Educator Dashboard.
Every second of every day someone new from around the world starts playing an instrument with Yousician.
Founded in 2010, Yousician is the largest and fastest growing music education company in the world. Millions of people around the globe use our products.
Year after year, we have grown our revenue 5x while the team doubled every year. And although we are successful in monetary terms, we measure our success by the progress of our users. So far our learners have played 135 billion notes, completed 250 million exercises, and spent in total a whopping 600 years learning, playing and becoming more musical.
We are more than 70 people of 21 different nationalities based in Helsinki, Finland. We are a diverse bunch of hardcore audio engineers, music educators, software developers, game designers, marketers and visual artists. But what unites us all is our love for music and the shared belief that each of us can contribute to something big: helping to reimagine the future of music education.
Yousician has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 811561