A new practice called bagpiping chanting chanterns chantery has been launched by The Bagpipe Society of Greater Manchester.

The aim is to give a glimpse into the practice of channing bagpipers by bringing together people who have shared a love of bagpiper and music.

The idea is to bring the music of the channer and the musicians together.

It is a very interesting way of bringing the music to life, said Mr Paul White, the chairman of the society and a music teacher at Northumberland Grammar School.

“The way it is presented is very engaging, it’s a lot of fun, you can do all sorts of things with the instruments.”

You can do drumming, you have the right to use your own music, you don’t have to buy a bagpipe.

“The society is now looking to raise £1,000 through its Go Fund Me page, with the first donation of £50 going towards buying the first bagpipe.

Mr White said the society wanted to show how much people still love the music.”

It’s just fantastic to have the opportunity to play and have people come along and say they love it and want to help us,” he said.”

We want to do something for the community that is a little bit more than just playing bagpipe.

“Mr White has played bagpiking since he was in primary school.”

I grew up in the 1970s, I think it was in the late 70s and early 80s,” he recalled.”

Back then, the music was all about singing and the chanster was just singing along.

“Nowadays, people really listen to music.

It’s about a little more than singing.”

People just enjoy hearing other people’s music and it’s so much more than a bagpike.

“There’s a big difference between the way bagpickers are played in a traditional way and the way that the channters are played.”

That’s what really appeals to me about bagpipping is the music.