2023 Summer Webinar Series
ALCM webinars are live one-hour online workshop sessions on a variety of topics. During the webinar, the presenter’s live video and handouts can be viewed on the computer screen. Registrants can communicate if they like by typing into a chat box which is also seen on the screen. Typically, ALCM webinars consist of a 45-minute presentation and 10 minutes of questions. Registrants receive an emailed link and instructions to attend the webinar an hour or more prior to the workshop. After the workshop, registrants receive a link to the recorded webinar as well as any handouts used during the presentation.
ALCM’s 2023 Summer Webinar series may be purchased for $25 for ALCM members and non-members alike. Registration at any time during 2023 will give access to the upcoming webinars in that series as well as recordings of the webinars which are completed.
All webinars are on Fridays at 2:00 pm Eastern.
($25 members/$25 nonmembers)
Friday, June 23, 2023 – 2:00 pm Eastern time
Working with Children, and Youth, and Intergenerational Ensembles
Children’s Music Director
Grace and Holy Trinity Cathedral | Kansas City, MO
Learn effective vocal warm-ups and gain tips and tools for an effective rehearsal that will work for young voices as well as adults. Not enough young singers? Not a problem. We’ll also explore intergenerational ensembles and gather ideas for finding and choosing worship music for all ages.
Friday, July 28, 2023 – 2:00 pm Eastern time
Free Melody-Soloed-Out Hymn Settings
and Other Gems in the ALCM Members’ Area
Retired Minister of Music
Prince of Peace Lutheran | Hutchinson, MN
Explore the riches of the ALCM members area with ALCM member Paul Otte and find instantly usable, accessible music for Sunday morning and beyond.
Friday, August 25, 2023 – 2:00 pm Eastern time
Treasures All Around:
Hymns Reimagined for Native Ears
Director for Music and Worship
Grace Lutheran Church | La Grange, IL
In this workshop, we will explore the theological and practical considerations generated by one question: What would our beloved hymns sound like had they been written in the last fifty years, and drew their vitality, not from the well-documented and great historical models from our Western practice, but from today’s musical vernacular?