Teresa Young’s Published Sheet Music

Teresa Young’s published sheet music

Welcome to the home page for Teresa Young’s growing collection of published sheet music. Genres includes pop, rock, jazz, traditional and sacred pieces. A majority are instructional, for musicians in training of all ages. Instructional pieces include piano fingerings.


Free Bird

Golden Hour

Great Balls of Fire

I’ll Stand by You

Love Like You (End Credits)

Shoo, Fly

(Somewhere) Over the Rainbow

The 30th

This Little Light of Mine

Wintertime is Jam Time


All the Way

Forever for Now


Jingle Bells (Easy Piano)

Nights in White Satin

Ode to Joy (Easy Piano)

Once Upon a Time in the West

Perfect Day

Trumpet Voluntary

We Own the Night


Freedom Fight Song (lead sheet)

Gee Baby, Ain’t I Good to You


I’ll Be Your Baby Tonight

I’m Just a Lucky So and So

Is You Is or Is You Ain’t My Baby

Long Time Gone

Lover Man

Maybe You’ll Be There

Perfect Day

Wintertime is Jam Time


Acclamations to Accompany the Stations of the Cross

Easter Morning Song

Lord, in Your Great Love

Psalm 104 ~ Spirit Psalm

The Lord Has Done Great Things for Us

Three Acclamations to Accompany the Reading of the Passion

Were You There



Teresa Young's music reader cheat sheet


Teresa’s growing collection of published sheet music includes a wide range of genres and skill levels.

You’ll find pop, rock, jazz, traditional, and sacred pieces in her collection, from Steven Universe, Billie Eilish , LP, and Marina to Bob Dylan, The Moody Blues, David Crosby, JVKE, Lou Reed, Miles Teller from Top Gun: Maverick, Frank Sinatra, and Psalm 126!

So keep checking back here for more.

Arranging music has become a central pleasure in Teresa’s creative life. So be sure to check back here for more titles published regularly.

Or get in touch!

If you’re looking for a favorite piece to interpret and not finding an existing version that feels right for you, get in touch with Teresa here to request a custom arrangement.


Music is life itself.
—Louis Armstrong


Finally, an intriguing excerpt follows from The Benefits of Playing Music Help Your Brain More Than Any Other Activity, by John Ramptan, Entrepreuner and Investor, published in Inc. Magazine, August 21, 2017

Why Being a Musician Is Good for Your Brain

Science has shown that musical training can change brain structure and function for the better. It can also improve long-term memory and lead to better brain development for those who start at a young age.

Furthermore, musicians tend to be more mentally alert, according to new research from a University of Montreal study.

“The more we know about the impact of music on really basic sensory processes, the more we can apply musical training to individuals who might have slower reaction times,” said lead researcher Simon Landry.

“As people get older, for example, we know their reaction times get slower,” said Landry. “So if we know that playing a musical instrument increases reaction times, then maybe playing an instrument will be helpful for them.”

Previously, Landry found that musicians have faster auditory, tactile, and audio-tactile reaction times. Musicians also have an altered statistical use of multisensory information. This means that they’re better at integrating the inputs from various senses.”Music probably does something unique,” explains neuropsychologist Catherine Loveday of the University of Westminster. “It stimulates the brain in a very powerful way because of our emotional connection with it.”

Unlike brain games, playing an instrument is a rich and complex experience. This is because it’s integrating information from the senses of vision, hearing, and touch, along with fine movements. This can result in long-lasting changes in the brain. These can be applicable in the business world.

Changes in the Brain

Brain scans have been able to identify the difference in brain structure between musicians and non-musicians. Most notably, the corpus callosum, a massive bundle of nerve fibers connecting the two sides of the brain, is larger in musicians. Also, the areas involving movement, hearing, and visuospatial abilities appear to be larger in professional keyboard players.

Initially, these studies couldn’t determine if these differences were caused by musical training or if anatomical differences predispose some to become musicians. Ultimately, longitudinal studies showed that children who do 14 months of musical training displayed more powerful structural and functional brain changes.

These studies prove that learning a musical instrument increases gray matter volume in various brain regions, It also strengthens the long-range connections between them. Additional research shows that musical training can enhance verbal memory, spatial reasoning, and literacy skills.

Continue this great article here.


A composer is a guy who goes
around forcing his will on
unsuspecting air molecules,
often with the assistance
of unsuspecting musicians.

—Frank Zappa