About the Workplace Choir Company

Our nationwide team of professional choir leaders has a passion for using singing to bring harmony, creativity and joy to teams of employees. We have carefully selected choir leaders who are highly experienced at working with groups of amateurs. They have an infectious enthusiasm for what they do. As we cover all of the UK, we are ideal for companies with regional offices. We have also run projects in Munich, Germany. For more on our German offering click here.


Our experience:

Our team have been recruiting singers, training choirs and arranging performances for over 20 years. Our clients include TUI UK&I, SVB Bank UK, Kantar (London and Munich), The UNISON union, RSM Accountants (Leeds), The London Taxi Company,   Read more about our team.

Our passion:

Quite simply we believe singing together is one of the most positive acivities human beings can engage in. It works on so many levels and taps into our deepest psyche to quite literally transform lives. As Gareth Malone said in a recent episode of the BBC's The Choir, 'Singing brings people together spiritually, socially… it's vital'.


Recent scientific research has tried to understand and quantify the buzz singers feel and has shown remarkable findings. All four key happiness hormones are triggered by singing together: Dopamine, Serotonin, Endorphins and perhaps most importantly Oxytocin. Released in childbirth, during sex, and in other physical contact this powerful bonding hormone - sometimes called 'the love hormone' - promotes trust and togetherness, and reduces stress and anxiety. Singing together is one of the very few ways to produce significant levels of Oxytocin without physical contact and is therefore the ideal way to improve genuine connections in your workplace.  What's more, singing together reduces Cortisol levels (cortisol is the stress hormone). Read more in this excellent article in Time magazine.

"It changes lives. It’s simply transformational"

What our clients say about us

In the press

Did you know?

Singing “can produce satisfying and therapeutic sensations even when the sound produced by the vocal instrument is of mediocre quality.”

Effects of group singing and performance for marginalized and middle-class singers, University of Sheffield