Loughborough Children's Choir

Choir for children aged 5-16 which meets Wednesdays 5.00pm-6.00pm at All Saints with Holy Trinity Church, with which the choir is affiliated (click here for a map).


At the All Saints Christmas Tree Festival on 21st November 2013.

Welcome to the website of Loughborough Children’s Choir. We hope that you will join us for a rehearsal which take place on Wednesdays 4.45pm–6.15pm during term time at All Saints with Holy Trinity Church, to which the choir belongs. (click here for a map).

The choir sings at Sunday morning services at All Saints with Holy Trinity Church (on the third Sunday of the month during the school year), as well special services, events and concerts at the church and further afield.

Loughborough Children’s Choir aims to provide children with a valuable singing experience, which includes instruction in good singing technique, and choral awareness. The children will start to learn how to read music and sing in tune and in parts for various performances.

The choir performing at the collation service of our new rector on 11th May 2015.

The Musical Director Emma Trounson is a Choral Director at Leicester Cathedral. She delivers the choral outreach programme DioSing! in 14 local schools and works with the Cathedral Choristers. She has an MA in Choral Conducting from the Royal Welsh College of Music and Drama. She is also the conductor of three adult choirs: Fosse Singers, Semper Singers and St Cecilia Singers and teaches singing, violin and viola.

The accompanist is local pianist and music enthusiast Malcolm Pullan. Click here to see his fantastic music website for kids.

The leadership team are also supported by a team of additional volunteer helpers with both musical and pastoral responsibilities. Everyone at Loughborough Children’s Choir is always ready to welcome children with a passion for singing and having fun with music. Why not come and try out a rehearsal (see Calendar) or use our contact form to find out more about the choir!

“Silent Night/Stille Nacht” (traditional)
“A Clare Benediction” (John Rutter)