There are so many songs in contemporary worship, a drummer might think it’s impossible to learn them all. Carl Albrecht has taken on this monstrous task in order to show you how to prepare for the grooves of worship. After analyzing the top 100 CCLI Worship songs (www.ccli.corn), Carl found that there are only "seven", essential types of drum patterns used in modern worship. Even though there are … [Read More...]
Carl has been a professional drummer & percussionist for over 30 years. He has a Bachelors of Music Degree in Composition and Arranging with an emphasis in percussion studies from Webster University in St. Louis, Mo. He has played on over 80 Integrity Music projects; Maranatha Praise Band recordings 7 thru 10, & numerous other Christian, Pop, Country, Jazz, & Commercial projects.
Carl has worked with such artist as Ron Kenoly, Don … [Read More...]
I move very slowly when making a change in endorsements. So it comes with great excitement & much artistic soul searching that I am officially announcing my move to the Heartbeat Cymbal Company from Canada (Handcrafted in Turkey. * More … Continue reading →
The continuing adventures of Carl & friends. Besides my recording/ production work here in Nashville & elsewhere, the tours keep coming. I’m blessed & honored to play to encourage a crowd, work on recordings, teach music, or share … Continue reading →
In the modern recording world almost EVERY musician has some kind of home recording set up. It’s just the nature of the music business today. Even though I really enjoy being in a big studio with other players and making … Continue reading →
The Worship Drum Book is finally released! YEA! After months of thinking; writing; editing; re-editing… AND editing again, it is here. Actually it’s been out for a few months. I’ve just been too busy to update my website and talk … Continue reading →
Sometimes a little change in sonic color or texture brings just the right amount of variety to a song. Many times I will just play a lite shaker part to start a song. Then add a tambourine in the next section. … Continue reading →