Recording Connection Audio Institute - Learn One on One in a Real Recording Studio
Think about how amazing it would be to make your living doing something that you love. Imagine what your life would look like if you could make the recording studio your office.
Audio engineering is the backbone of the recording session. The audio engineer is the technician who runs the session, works the equipment, and helps the producer and the artist get the recording they are aiming for. They are part technician, part scientist, and part creative force.
From day one, our structured audio engineering school course curriculum puts you inside a real recording studio under the direct tutelage of a professional audio engineer. You will go into the studio anywhere between 2-7 times per week, where you will learn all of the following:
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Audio engineers can make a six-figure yearly income in any city in the world. There are many career opportunities available to those who are properly trained and connected in audio engineering, such as:
- Chief Engineer
- Staff Engineer
- Assistant Engineer
- Studio Owner
Additionally, many music producers, mixers, and mastering specialists are also audio engineers.
In short, for any career in audio, the best place to start is to learn the ins and outs of a recording studio as an audio engineer. In order to be successful, you MUST know how a real recording studio works. Let's be clear: traditional audio schools do not ever get you into a real recording studio. You never meet real clients, you never meet real engineers, and you certainly never work under real audio engineers and music producers.
A college recording studio, while it may look nice, is not the same as a professional recording studio, like the studio into which Recording Connection Audio Institute Audio Engineering Program will place you from day one.
To make it as an audio engineer, you also MUST know:
- Digital audio
- How microphones are designed and used
- Correct microphone placement
- The ins and outs of signal flow and patch bays
- How analog consoles work
- In-depth study of analog consoles
- Audio processing
- Pro Tools 8
- Reason, Logic, or Ableton Live
- Available audio plugins and how they work
- Signal processing and compressors
- How to perform a professional mix-down
- How various studios are designed and how their monitors work
- Electronic music and beat matching
- Sync and automation
- Recording and mixing ins and outs
- Surround mixing
- How to deal with clients
QUESTION: Which is better: to learn audio in a real recording studio, or on a trendy college campus?
ANSWER: You know the answer. The best place to learn audio engineering is from a professional who has been recording music for 10-30 years, of course.
WHY? Because traditional colleges and trade schools can never duplicate what you will learn in a real recording studio. They are just not equipped to do it.
The Recording Connection Audio Institute gives you everything you would learn in a traditional recording school, plus the real world knowledge and information your mentor will give you garnered from years of audio engineering experience.
Success Stories from Our Students
“Since going through Recording Connection, I've learned how to put together tracks on Pro Tools. I've also gained experience in producing music and making demos. I'm hoping to use this knowledge to be able to create my own demos at home and eventually create demos for other artists so that they can share their music with the world.”
- Linda Yockey, Las Vegas, NV
“Life when I first came to the studio was very interesting and everything was so new and exciting. I was as open as possible to pick up and learn what ever I could with my time at the studio. I wanted to meet as many people as possible and chat with them about myself and what I thought about music. I also tried to share my thoughts and ideas with others at the studio and even taught people a thing or two about things they were having trouble with or did not know.”
- David Plante, Novi, MI
"My own music experience helps me collaborate with others. I respect the passion that others have for their music as well as the hard work they have done to reach for their goals. It is rewarding to see the satisfaction from a client when they hear their professional recording . My ability to work with the latest technology and learn and share with others is an asset that's valuable in the music industry.”
- Chelsey Heidenreich, Spokane, WA