Susan Paradis Valentine Card

Valentine Card

Today’s post is a free, one page, music Valentine card for you to give your students. It is made to be printed on 8.5 x 11 inch paper and folds to  a 5.5″ x 4.25″ card. Once folded, it has 4 pages. It has 3 easy pencil puzzles inside: a music sudoku, a music word search, and a sweet little music note-sentence to complete.

This is made for US letter size paper. When you print, be sure to print it with the free Adobe Reader DC and select “actual size.”

It is designed on one page, so when you print it, you need to fold it twice. First fold the 11-inch side in the middle so “Happy Valentine’s Day” with the cat holding the valentine is facing you. Then fold it again so the note story puzzle is on the back.

Now you have a 5.5″ x 4.25″ Valentine card ready to pass out. If you want an envelope to fit, you can get them from an office supply store. [I have a template to make an undecorated envelope yourself. Leave your request in a comment and I will email it to you.]

Also today I am posting a new fun, intermediate level jazzy solo Here I Come, which will be on sale for one week.

Here’s a video showing how to fold the card!

Hope you will enjoy these two new items!

Please follow and like us:
Follow by Email
Facebook
Facebook
Pinterest
Pinterest

31 thoughts to “Music Valentine Card

  • Sherry

    Thank you for this wonderful printable valentine card. You are the queen of cute for the piano. Happy Valentines Day to you and your students!

    • Susan Paradis

      Sherry, thanks, I like my new title!

  • Mary Tunnell

    Thank you Susan. My students will love this!

  • Beverly Holt Guth

    Love the Valentine, Susan! I will be giving them out! And how sneaky of us to get our students to do the music puzzles on their Valentines!

  • Mary

    Susan, I love this! Thank you!!

    • Susan Paradis

      Thank you Mary. I’ll try to remember to make another one next year.

  • Tracy Budinich

    You are so creative and thoughtful! I use your games and printouts a lot. I hate to tell you this, but did you realize that you have “empty” misspelled on the music sudoku page? Mine printed out spelled “enpty” and I just used a pen and made the n into an m 🙂 Still using them!

    • Susan Paradis

      No, I didn’t know that. Thanks for telling me. I have a lot of problems with my eyes because of cornea scaring. I can’t tell some letters are wrong, so I sincerely appreciate teachers pointing out typos and mistakes. Thanks, I’ll fix that as soon as possible.

  • Stephanie

    Susan, you are so creative! I just love your ideas. Keep them coming!

  • Betty L Whiting

    Thanks so much! My piano kids will be tickled pink!

    • Susan Paradis

      Betty, I hope they are! You’re so welcome.

  • Becky Channell

    please explain music sudoku

    • Susan Paradis

      Becky, thanks for asking about the puzzle! Here are the rules.

      There are 4 squares in each row across and each column down. Each of the squares in the rows going across and down are to be filled in to contain 4 different rhythm notes: whole, half, quarter, and eighth.

      Each rhythm can only appear once in a row or column. For example, in the first square on the top left row, you cannot put a quarter note, because there is already a quarter note in the first column going down. You will have to put an eighth note. In the other empty square on the top row, you put a quarter note.

      Continue that way, filling in the empty squares so that no row or column has two of the same rhythm notes.

      If you are still confused, so a Google search on it. It is really made for numbers. I just modified the puzzle for rhythm symbols.

  • cheryl benefield

    Yay ! I bought pink tootsie roll pops for my students and now I can include your cute Valentine ! Thank you Susan !

    • Susan Paradis

      You’re welcome, Cheryl!

  • Angela

    Thanks Susan. I don’t understand Sudoka, but love the card!

    • Susan Paradis

      Angela, it’s really easy! There are four boxes across and four down. In the top row of 4 boxes there is a whole note and a half note. So the two missing notes are an eighth note and a quarter note. In the first row down, there is a quarter note and a half note, so a whole note and an eighth note are missing. You have to play around with it a little bit so that the note you put in the row going across is not already in the row going down. Hope that makes sense!

  • Yuliana McEwan

    I can’t thank you enough, Susan!

    • Susan Paradis

      You’re welcome, Yuliana!

  • Jennifer Foxx

    Oh, what a sweet resource! Thank you, Susan! Love it!

    • Susan Paradis

      Thanks, Jennifer! Glad you like it!

  • Susan E Wood

    Susan,

    Thank you so much. My students LOVE your games, your theory worksheets, your creativity. I use your resources a lot and greatly appreciate all your hard work. My lessons are 100% better because of you!

    • Susan Paradis

      Susan, thank you for your affirming comment!

  • Lisa Stevens

    you rock so hardcore- this job would be harder, and my students would be so bored if I didn’t have your resources. thank you so much!

    • Susan Paradis

      Thank you so much, Lisa! What a nice comment!

  • Pat Murray

    Thank you, Susan. This is so cute! Your resources are amazing. I look forward to new posts from you so much. You are a blessing!

    • Susan Paradis

      Pat, thank you. I am happy to share!

  • Jenny

    Oh my goodness! This is so cute! What a fun idea, thank you!

    • Susan Paradis

      Thanks, Jenny! I made something like this a few years ago, but it was a bit long, and required printing on the back. So I think this one better.

      • Jenny

        Yes! I appreciate all the work you do for us. Lots of time put into these projects, and we get to rest the benefits!

        • Susan Paradis

          Jenny, thank you so much! I’m really glad they can be useful to others. I have so many ideas, but not enough time in the day!

Comments are closed.

%d bloggers like this: