We look forward to singing with you this fall!


Our first rehearsal is August 20th, 7-9 pm at Lakeside Presbyterian Church (2690 Dixie Highway, Lakeside Park, KY)

We will accept new members at our first two rehearsals (August 20th and 27th).

Scroll down to see out upcoming concerts and events this season! 



Upcoming Events

We are looking forward to these concerts and events during the 2024-2025 season!

October 5, 2024: Come & Sing: Plagues! (choruses from Handel’s oratorio, Israel in Egypt)

October 30, 2024: Beethoven Symphony No. 9

November 10, 2024: Veteran’s Day Ceremony at Highland Cemetery

December 8, 2024: CCM’s Feast of Carols concert

December 14, 2024: December Gatherings concert

May 3, 2025: Haydn in Eisenstadt concert


Singing in a chorus is good for you

“ The physiological benefits of singing, and music more generally, have long been explored. Music making exercises the brain as well as the body, but singing is particularly beneficial for improving breathing, posture and muscle tension. Listening to and participating in music has been shown to be effective in pain relief, too, probably due to the release of neurochemicals such as β-endorphin (a natural painkiller responsible for the “high” experienced after intense exercise).


There’s also some evidence to suggest that music can play a role in sustaining a healthy immune system, by reducing the stress hormone cortisol and boosting the Immunoglobin A antibody.   Music has been used in different cultures throughout history in many healing rituals, and is already used as a therapy in our own culture (for the relief of mental illness, breathing conditions and language impairment, for example). Everyone can sing – however much we might protest – meaning it is one of the most accessible forms of music making, too. Song is a powerful therapy indeed.


Regular choir members report that learning new songs is cognitively stimulating and helps their memory, and it has been shown that singing can help those suffering from dementia, too. The satisfaction of performing together, even without an audience, is likely to be associated with activation of the brain’s reward system, including the dopamine pathway, which keeps people coming back for more.”

   Jacques Launay, Postdoctoral Researcher in Experimental Psychology, University of Oxford.

That first breath that a choir or orchestra takes together, a breath filled with focus, intention and emotion, a breath unified for no other reason than to make something beautiful together… that is the reason we do what we do.

— Eric Whitacre, American composer