Do you have to blow hard to play a tuba?
yes very but it also depends how big it is the bigger it is the harder to blow
Look at the volume of a tuba--it takes gallons upon gallons of air just to fill it up! Since it's the biggest, it just plain takes more air. Also, because of its huge mouthpiece size and its wider pipes, there is very little air resistance. That's why a tuba player's poor lungs have to keep pumping out the air so fast.
They make music and are used in an orchestra. They also play in the lower frequencies.You blow into a contrabasson and the reed vibrates to make the sound. You blow into a tuba and vibrate your lips to make the sound. You bang on a double bass drum and the vibrating membrane (drum surface) makes the sound.
There are many ways to deal with this: Do nothing if you do not play the Tuba anymore; Bring the Tuba in from outside (its bad for the Brass); If the Tuba is inside, plug the hole that the squirrel is using to get inside; Play music that the squirrel does not like, or music it likes but play it badly;
When you play clarinet it is sometimes hard to blow and sometimes very easy how do you make it very easy to make a sound all the time?
The clarinet is a beautiful instrument that makes a beautiful sound. It isn't always easy to play. Even though sometimes it is hard to play, if you keep at it you will get a feel for the instrument. Once you are used to the intrument, it will be easier to blow. It will become easier to blow the more you play.
Clarinet is easier because you have to blow very hard on the trumpet. If you blow too much on trumpet your lips hurt. Also trumpet has only 3 buttons so it will be very harder to do notes. Actually, that's simply one person's view. The trumpet is not hard to play, nor do you have to "blow very hard" to play it. All instruments are different and each has it's own advantages and disavantages.
Compared to higher-range brass instruments, the tuba is generally easier (but obviously more weight to carry if you are in a marching band!). The muscular tension needed in the lips is less for the larger tuba mouthpiece than the trumpet, for example. It is actually more difficult to play rapid sequences of changing notes on the tuba, but a typical tuba part does not have runs of 16th notes.