This site is about all things "Accordion". Whether you're an accordion player, wish to be one, or simply enjoy accordion music, hopefully you will find something here that you find useful and something that will bring a smile to your face and brighten your day. Contact me anytime at  Thanks for visiting.

Backing Tracks

This video should be of interest to any accordion players looking to try something new or interested in adding a new dimension to their playing.

Attention Accordion Players

Backing tracks available for over 125 songs. Set yourself apart from other accordion players. Sound like a professional playing in front of professional sounding backup .Go beyond the stereo typed polkas and waltzes, and play some Country, Beach Boys, Elvis, Beatles and other very cool non traditional accordion music. Includes an mp3 along with corresponding notes for $5.00 per song. If you might be interested in learning to play with back tracks Request a list of available songs.

The Last Cheaters Waltz

This is just a wonderful waltz to dance to.In late 1979, T. G. Sheppard recorded "Last Cheater's Waltz" as a single which, reached number one on Hot Country Songs.

Down At The Twist and Shout

"Down at the Twist and Shout" is a song written and recorded by American country music artist Mary Chapin Carpenter. The song reached number 2 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart on September 14, 1991. The Cajun-themed song features backing from members of BeauSoleil, Carpenter (and BeauSoleil) performed the song pregame at Super Bowl XXXI. In 1992, "Down at the Twist and Shout" won Carpenter a Grammy for Best Country Vocal Performance, Female. This is an absolutely fun song to play on the accordion.

Quand On Est En Amour

This is my very favourite song to play on the accordion. Thanks for watching.

Where Is Your Heart - The Song From Moulin Rouge

"The Song from Moulin Rouge" (also known as "Where Is Your Heart") is a popular song that first appeared in the 1952 film Moulin Rouge. The music was written by Georges Auric. The original French lyrics were by Jacques Larue, the English words by William Engvick. The most popular version of the song was made by Percy Faith's Orchestra, with a vocal by Felicia Sanders. It first reached the Billboard chart on March 28, 1953 and lasted 24 weeks on the chart, peaking at No. 1 and spent ten weeks at the top. This version finished as the No. 1 song for 1953, according to Billboard.