Effective Reward System for Online Students

How do you keep online students enthusiastic about your class?

A cat with no eyes, no ears, no mouth, no arms, and no legs.

Don't worry - that wasn't a really bad joke. It's a kickass reward system for your online students. If you don't teach online yet, check out Dada ABC. They pay up to $25 an hour and are a great company to work for - from your own home! Awww yeah.

Some teachers make intricate reward systems with laminated sheets and moving parts on string - and that's amazing! But using an empty cat is an amazingly effective and incredibly easy reward system for any online teacher. It takes seconds to set up and most students adore it. You know when you give a small kid the latest fancy toy to play with and then they spend hours pretending to be an astronaut in the box? Yeah... sometimes simple things are best.

Here's how the empty cat reward system works:

Step One: prepare.

Fold a piece of A4 paper into four quarters. This one piece of paper is good for four classes.

Step Two: draw an empty cat.

Draw a round head and body in one quarter. Add a love heart shaped nose, six whiskers, and a tail. Easy. Fast. Super cute.

Step Three: show the empty cat.

Say hi to your student like you normally would. Suddenly, look shocked and confused. "Oh! Oh my... what IS this!?" Show your empty cat to your webcam.

Step Four: ask what's going on.

Sepending on your online student's ability, they will either say nothing at all or say it's a cat.

Respond like this: "Yes, this is a cat! But... oh no... what is missing?" Depending on your student's ability they will either say nothing, say "EYE!" or something similar, or give a comprehensive list of all the missing cat parts.

Step Five: explain your reward system.

"When you try very hard in class today, we will draw on the cat!"

Hold up a pen and mimic drawing.

"We will draw together. We will draw eyes, ears, mouth, hands, and legs!" Sometimes they don't have a clue what you just said, but sometimes they do. Get into your teaching groove as soon as you finish explaining.

Step Six: draw cat parts on the empty cat.

Dada ABC teachers can reward up to five gold stars in every class for good English or good effort.

Whenever you reward your student with a gold star, say, "Yayyy! Let's draw the  cat!" Draw one cat part every time you give a gold star, e.g. two ears the first time, two eyes the second, one mouth the third, and so on.

How involved your student gets depends on their English ability. If your student is capable you can ask things like, "What shall we draw first?"

You can ask for further input if your online student is up to it: "Is the cat happy or sad?" and draw the mouth according to their answer. "Big ears or small ears?" Get creative! It should take less than 10 seconds to draw each cat part. Talk about each cat part you draw: "How many eyes?" or "Is he cute or ugly?", etc.

Step Seven: who IS the cat?

when class is almost finished and you just drew the last cat part, talk about the finished cat. What is his name? How old is he? Why is he happy? Whatever you want!

Obviously, you can adapt the empty cat reward system for each online student's preference.

If you don't know already, ask what their favourite animal is so you can draw an empty version of that instead. It could be a dog, a dolphin, a horse - anything.

Can't draw well? No worries. It's surprisingly easy to draw animals when you think about them as just shapes. A cat is two circles. So is a dog. A hamster is just a cloud shape with a smiley face and round ears. Cat ears are just triangles and dog ears are just soft banana shapes. Even if you do a bad job your students will love it - they'll probably just laugh and have fun with you about your wonky cat!

Google-search "simple clipart hamster" or "simple drawing dog" for all the guidance you need!

Let me know if you try this and love it! Which empty animals do you love drawing?

Make money for travel. Teach English online with Dada ABC.

Fancy ditching your drab life to travel the world, but don’t have enough cash to buy a plane ticket? 

How does working at home for just three hours a day and making around $800 - $1500 a month sound? That plane ticket to Bangkok is sounding more achievable already ;)

Earn money teaching English online with Dada ABC

Dada ABC is a massive online education platform for one-on-one English teaching to Chinese kids aged 5 to 16. They’re partnered with big-deal businesses like National Geographic Learning, Pearson, and Penguin Random House. They’re an awesome company to work for.

The best thing about Dada ABC is that they pay up to $25 an hour for genuinely rewarding work. You can teach from anywhere in the world with a decent internet connection – in your home, in Bali, in Croatia, in Japan - wherever you feel like exploring next!

Sounds sweet, right? This post is dedicated to explaining how you can make money for your travel fund with Dada ABC.

What are Dada ABC’s requirements?

You gotta be a native English speaker with a uni degree in any field. You need a computer, a good internet connection, and a headset. Unlike, well, pretty much ALL other teach-English-online companies, you don’t have to be Northern American. Let me hear ya, native-English non-Americans!

Teach English online with Dada ABC

What’s it like teaching with Dada ABC?

Seriously guys, Dada ABC classes are so fun and stress-free. If you know me, you know I’m not the kind to gush over how cute kids are. There has to be a lot more going on than just a cute face staring back at me before I feel fulfilled.

Student English skills start from absolute beginner to pretty much fluent. So, in one class, you’ll be teaching AH AH APPLE! BUH BUH BOY! and in the next you’ll be having a deep conversation about what you would wish for if you could have one wish come true. Gotta be honest, I love those deeper interactions more – but seeing the beginners improve over time is incredibly rewarding, too.

Classes are 14 or 30 minutes long, depending on the kind of class you’re teaching. Each class is one-to-one and taught inside a virtual classroom with pre-made slides and interactive tools. Yep – you don’t have to create your own teaching materials! Everything is done for you so you can focus all your energy on being a kickass teacher.

What does the virtual classroom look like?

You see your student inside a little screen next to the slides, and they see you. There is a countdown timer so you can see exactly how long you have left in class. You’re given a virtual treasure chest of five stars per class. Whenever your student does something ace or needs encouraging, you can click on a star to unleash it into the classroom. Those kids really love the stars!

Depending on your teaching style, you can draw, play games, use puppets, sing songs – really, you can try out any teaching idea! If you’re not really a puppet-and-singing kinda person, that’s OK - ask imaginative questions, draw, play games, and enjoy plenty of free-flow conversation based on the topic you’re studying. Dada ABC strongly encourages total physical response teaching style.

A typical Dada ABC class looks like this:

Log in to Dada ABC at least ten minutes before your first class.
Enter the virtual classroom. You get a thumbs up if you enter 30 seconds early.
Say hello to your student. Introduce yourself if they’re someone new. Make ‘em smile – if your student loves you, they’ll learn more!
Do a fun warm up activity tailored to the student’s ability.
Teach based on the slides. 
Ask them to read, sound out letter sounds, listen and circle the correct word, copy pronunciation, play English games, etc. Ask concept-checking questions to ensure they understand. Elicit more than teach – get them to practice speaking, spelling, and reading as much as possible. Make them laugh!
Review everything you just learned together.
Say goodbye.
Write a 150-word lesson report within 24 hours.

After teaching there for a week or so you’ll have regular students. You’ll see them at the same time every week. Watching their English improve is incredibly rewarding.

How many hours can I teach at Dada ABC?

You can teach as much or as little as you like, so long as you teach at least two hours twice a week. Dada ABC’s main teaching hours are Beijing-time 6pm to 9.10pm Monday to Friday, and pretty much all day Saturday or Sunday. 

Amazingly, you set your own schedule – so if you don’t want to work weekends, you don’t have to! Most Dada ABC teachers set their contract hours at three hours a day, Monday to Friday. It’s a cinch to apply for temporary part-time hours if you need a little extra cash that month, too.
Once Dada ABC have your schedule, they’ll send students your way. You don’t have to do anything – just wait for them to appear in your timetable. 

What is Dada ABC’s hourly rate?

Your Dada ABC hourly salary is based on your teaching experience and how well you perform in your interview and demo class. If you have loads of teaching experience and you nail the onboarding process, you’ll be offered a higher hourly rate than a newbie - but even newbie salaries are nothing to scoff at. Your salary is reviewed each time your contract is renewed. Max salary is $25 an hour.

Unlike most teach-online companies, Dada ABC pays half time for your contract hours even if you have no class in your schedule. You just have to be logged into the system. I think it’s great that they recognise this time is still time out of your day – who wants to be paid nothing for waiting around when you could be out doing fun things instead?

They offer monthly bonuses and contests to boost up your salary, so most months you can earn more than your base salary. There's a big bonus at Christmas for not taking any days off, for example!

You are paid by the 15th each month via PayPal or into your bank account.

How can I get hired at Dada ABC?

First, apply here. Then wait for an email response. If you don’t receive a reply, apply again in one month. If your application was successful, here’s what will go down:

Short Skype interview
Internet connection test
Training videos about total physical response, the Dada ABC system, and how to teach like a pro
Observed demo class with a real student

If you impress your interviewer, you will be offered an hourly rate and asked to confirm your teaching schedule. If you accept, you can sign the contract and begin teaching as soon as possible. Initial contract lengths are 6 months or 1 year.

Good luck if you decide to apply for DadaABC!

Feel free to comment with any questions :)

Food4Thought, Chiang Mai: Blogger Review

Food4Thought Chiang Mai Review

Food4Thought's enticing aroma of fresh fruit, coffee, and savoury goodness welcomes everyone who steps inside. Big green ferns hang over rustic wooden tables, some of them just big enough for two and several large enough to seat a huge group of friends. I find a table and sit, and immediately a thin silver tabby cat strides over to wrap around my ankles. I scratch her head and she meows, seems disappointed that I don't have food yet, and stalks off. A waitress wanders over with a smile, and I flick to the drinks section and think about ordering a lemonade coffee (!), but at the last minute order a Limana shake instead - lime, probiotic, honey, and chia seeds. I turn to the food section and start to read.

But something distracts me.

"What's this?" I wonder, glancing at the tatty brown book on the table. I read the cover: Book for Thought.

A post shared by Daily Cafe Hop (@dailycafehop) on

I glance again around the cheery, airy space, beautiful with grass, fairy lights, and vases of wildflowers. Sure enough, each table its own well-thumbed Book for Thought. The one in front of me is old, stained with the memory of a hundred fruit smoothies, stuffed wraps, and juicy burgers.

A post shared by Debbie Corrano (@debbiecorrano) on

Opening the book is like delving into the collective psyche of Chiang Mai. The comments and graffiti range from insightful to cliched, from annoying to inspiring, from serious to lighthearted. There are messages of gratitude for life, travel, and perfectly toasted bagels loaded with local avocados and cheddar. Poems about the life-changing nature of travel and declarations of love for friends, long-term partners, and new lovers. Illustrations of temples, Buddhist symbols, local fruit, logos of new online businesses, and caricatures of people we've all met on the streets and in the bars of Chiang Mai. I find notes scrawled in Thai with carefully penned English words scattered throughout the text, often next to extremely cute cartoons, emojis, and manga drawings. I see too many of the travel quotes that grace a million travel-and-lifestyle Instagram bios (you know). And over and over again I read the words "love", "thank you", and "amazing".

The menu is amazing.

A post shared by BOOM (@abchuthai) on

My eyes try to take it all in, and I smile. This is the kind of creative, healthy food I love - with plenty of not-so-healthy options if I fancy it. Including cake.

Fries: Locally grown potatoes tossed with rosemary, pepper, and sea salt, served with house ketchup and cilantro, garlic & lime aioli sauce.

Mushroom and Kale Ciabatta: shitake, kale, peppers, parmesan, and sundried tomato with chilli mayo.

The B.L.A.T. Bagel: Smoked bacon with sliced avocado, fresh tomato, lettuce & cream cheese on a sesame bagel.

The Black & Blue: Beef burger with garlic, onion, basil & parsley Topped with blue cheese, bacon, lettuce & tomato, served on a grilled brioche bun with roasted-chili-mayo.

Falafel Wrap: Falafel made from chickpeas, herbs & spices rolled with house tabouleh salad, tzatziki yogurt & garlic hummus.

The waitress comes over with my smoothie and asks what I'd like, informing me that they were out of avocado already. That's ok - avocado is delicious, but I know what I want already, and it doesn't call for avocado. I ask for the curried salad: chicken or tofu, apple, cranberry, raisin, cashew, almond, & pumpkin seed tossed in curry-yogurt dressing and served atop fresh greens with mango and cherry tomato. I've never had something like that before, and I'm excited.

This limana smoothie is so refreshing.

I flick through the Book for Thought and spy on other dishes being carried out. I have that familiar food-envy and order-panic combo: "Wow... that looks good... I should have ordered that."

Oats cooked with masala-chai tea, milk and local honey, then topped with apple, banana, raisins, cranberries, chia seeds, cashews, almonds, and pumpkin seeds.

Waffles served with brie, probiotic sour cream, smoked bacon, fried egg, mango chutney, and honey.

Thankfully, my salad doesn't take long to arrive.

Oh wow. It's beautiful. Those bright pops of yellow mango, red tomatoes, and creamy orange sauce. The bowl looks full to overflowing, and I can't wait to take a bite.

A post shared by Amy ☾ (@amy.on.toast.photo) on
Heaven. The greens are fresh and crunchy. The hint of spice in the yogurt dressing is gorgeous. The sweet mango cubes, cranberries, and almonds make it feel like a special-occasion meal. Food envy vanishes: this salad is delicious, and has so many exciting textures. This is absolutely one of the best salads I've ever eaten, anywhere.

As I eat I watch people drinking coffee at Bay's Cafe coffee counter. I've heard great things about his coffee, especially the cold slow-brew, chemex, and nitro coffee. I know I have to come back when I see the lemonade coffee.

A post shared by Zoi's Lifestyle (@zoimpichtas) on

Want to go to Food4Thought and Bay's Cafe?

Food4Thought is open from 08:00 - 17:00 Sunday to Wednesday, and 08:00 - 21:00 Thursday to Saturday. It's pretty easy to walk to from Nimmanhaemin road, see a map here. Food is midrange prices, about 150 - 250 baht for most dishes.

Since I went this first time, I've tried the lemonade coffee (AMAZING, try it), falafel wrap, laab wrap, harvest salad, mexican salad, laab burger, rise n shine smoothie - everything is so, so, so, good.

Maybe this is my new favourite restaurant in Chiang Mai?

6+ YouTube Videos That Actually Help You Study Thai

Learning Thai is hard. These videos make it easier.

Are you trying to learn Thai? I am. I'm studying Thai at Chiang Mai University, and it's wonderful and frustrating in equal measure. It's worth it, though. I love being able to chat with Thai friends, read Thai signs, and understand when Thai people are talking about me when they think I can't understand (mwahaha!).

Finding reliable, effective resources to learn from can feel impossible, especially when you just want to get on with it. You can waste a lot of time filtering out all the useless stuff if you don't know where to look: the videos that have a great title but are actually too complicated, too fast, or too carelessly thrown together. The websites that make grand claims but are so boring and tedious. Also, I don't wanna learn textbook Thai unless I'm studying reading and writing. I want to speak Thai like how Thais speak it!

To save you wasting hours trying to find the good ones, here's a list of all the YouTube videos I actually use to study Thai.

Over the past year, I've watched a lot of YouTube videos that promised to help me. The videos that made the cut below are genuinely useful and easy to study with (though that purple cricket haunts my nightmares). It's a short list, but that's coz I'm really picky.

I highly, highly, highly recommend studying Thai with a real-life teacher. I don't recommend you try to learn Thai using YouTube videos alone - I just don't think it would work. It's beyond the scope of YouTube study videos to go into detail about the nuances of Thai language. Nothing beats being in-person with your Thai teacher. Read what it's like studying Thai at Chiang Mai University here.

My 'Study Thai with YouTube' Recommendations

This YouTube video has a consonant song, consonant story, consonant test, vowel practice, a very brief tones introduction. The song and character voices are incredibly annoying, but it's one of the best resources I've found. You, the listener, are referred to as 'Kun Nu Nu', which means little mouse. Because at this stage of learning Thai, you're a little mouse just starting out, geddit? Start the video at 34:53 minutes in to learn numbers.

2. Learn short and long vowels with very catchy songs
The list below is missing เอียะ, อัวะ, and เอือะ. If you have an easy video for them, please tell me in the comments section!

a อะ
aa อา
i อิ
ii อี
eu อึ
euu อื
a, aa, i, ii, eu, euu together! อะ - อา - อิ - อี - อึ - อื
u อุ
uu อู
ay เอะ
aay เอ
eh แอะ
ehh แอ
oh โอะ
oh เอาะ (rarer)
ohh โอ
ai ไอ
ai ใอ
ao เอา
am อำ
or ออ
er เออะ
err เออ
uuaa อัว
euu-aa เอือ
ee-aa เอีย
reu and ri masquerading as ฤ and ฤา (high level)

This video of Pororo the Little Penguin is super blurry and a bit laggy, but very useful. Basic vowels start at 3:58 and vowel clusters start at 26:30.

You've no doubt seen the meme going round about the importance of English grammar: it's the difference between helping your uncle, Jack, off a horse, and helping your uncle... yeah, you know where this is going. In Thai, tones are as important as English grammar. Sentence meaning changes SO MUCH if you get it wrong. Watch the video and you'll see what I mean.

5. ThaiPod101
ThaiPod 101 is really great at teaching vocab and useful phrases, especially at beginner level. I particularly like to use Learn the Top 15 Thai Questions You Should Know to review question words.

Remember how I said videos can't teach you the nuances of Thai language? It's important to bare that in mind when watching ThaiPod101. For example, some question words go at the end of a sentence, and some don't. You'd know that if you studied Thai or spoke Thai with a Thai friend, but you could easily miss it in the video because sentence order isn't explained.

English sentence order: Where is the bathroom?
Thai sentence order: The bathroom is where? - hong naam tii nai?

English sentence order: Why do you like pad Thai?
Thai sentence order: Why do you like pad Thai? - tammai kun chorp pad Thai?

English sentence order: What is your name?
Thai sentence order: Your name is what? - Kun chue arai?

Also, Jay and my uni teacher teach different things. For example, Jay uses chan to refer to herself:

Man: I = pom. pom chorp pad Thai. (I like pad Thai)
Woman: I = chan. chan chorp pad Thai. (I like pad Thai)

But my teacher says that chan is elitist and old-fashioned. These days, women only say chan when they are placing themselves socially above whoever they're speaking to. Since that's kinda rude, we should say our first name or nick name instead.

Jay's way: Chan chorp pad Thai. (I like pad thai) - you are socially higher than the person you're speaking to
My teacher's way: Amy chorp pad Thai. (I like pad thai) - you are socially equal to the person you're speaking to

Khru Mod is my favourite YouTube teacher to learn REAL Thai from - the Thai that Thai people actually speak to each other! Check out 10 Common Thai Interjections, Thai Lesson: 12 Most Common Mistakes, and Thai Lesson: Useful Thai Words and Phrases for Party! to see what I mean. I especially like when Khru Mod teams up with Khru Pear in Mod & Pear Videos.

Khru Mod has a YouTube channel and website. Most of her videos are about quite basic topics, but personally I think you need a little bit of understanding about Thai language before watching, like basic vocab and sentence structure.


So I hope this list helps you study. Do you use any 'study Thai' YouTube videos I haven't mentioned? Please tell me what they are in the comments section so I can check them out. Great ones are so hard to find! Thank you in advance ;)

February Festival: Go To Shambhala In Your Heart, Chiang Dao

Shambhala Festival: music, dance, arts, crafts, camping, campfires, yoga, meditation, food, alcohol, tea, and a few thousand revelers at the base of the mighty, mist-shrouded Doi Luang mountain in Chiang Dao.

Shambhala In Your Heart Festival is every February in Chiang Dao, just two hours from Chiang Mai. It's one of the best festivals in Thailand - a small Thai / Japanese / French celebration I've attended three times already, and I love it. This year it's on from 9 - 18 February.

Read on to find out what it's like and Shambhala in Your Heart 2017 details. If you want to stay in accommodation, book it now - there's a list of places to stay nearby at the bottom of this post.

Shambhala In Your Heart Festival Chiang Dao

South East Asia Backpacker magazine published my article about Shambhala Festival 2014, all the way back in 2015. Here's an excerpt, read the rest here starting on page 43.

"Teepees dotting the green field, prayer flags blowing in the incense-heavy breeze and happy people paddling in the stream – Shambhala in Your Heart is a beautiful festival.

Shambhala in your heart festival chiang dao

Chiang Dao is a gorgeous corner of Thailand with towering mountains, lush countryside, fireflies, caves, hot springs, and golden temples hidden in the misty forests. Shambhala in Your Heart festival offers a unique experience amongst Thailand's more infamous parties. Festival-goers take their kids, use only organic things, and take musical instruments – there are plenty of opportunities to jam, even if you can't play anything. The tiny festival promotes intercultural communication and the beauty of a simple life for all, free from greed, destruction, and war."

Shambhala In Your Heart Festival Chiang Dao 2017

The music keeps on getting better and better each year. In 2016 the final band was mindblowing. It had maybe fifteen different members, and the music was haunting, unsettling, fierce, and beautiful. Mesmorizing.

"My favourite musicians last year were a pair of intense Japanese guys playing crazy tunes on guitars with a load of effects pedals. They were introduced in Japanese, but I’m pretty sure they were called 'Ten Cape Hepopo'. They took us on an emotional journey - one moment super happy ska; the next moment the soundtrack to an apocalypse; the next into dark depths of despair and back again. Powerful."

Shambhala In Your Heart Festival Chiang Dao

Back then, Shambhala was mostly attended by hippies. And yeah, it's still pretty hippy. But in 2016 Shambhala attracted a much wider audience - over 2000 people. Shambhala is for all kinds of traveler, and people are incredibly welcoming. If you're still reading this post and think you might like to go, you won't feel out of place.

Shambhala In Your Heart Festival Hippies Chiang Dao

"Festival goers are friendly and welcoming; a smile is all it takes to strike up conversation. Anyone can go, and the divides between cultures dissolve as people from all over the world gather to socialise, learn, dance, and people-watch."

Shambhala in your heart festival chiang dao

Chiang Dao offers plenty to do during the day. Walk up the stairs to The Temple on the Hill, soak in hot springs, explore a huge and magically-illuminated cave, go on a jungle-hike through the forest and bamboo groves.

A photo posted by AmyLou (@amy.on.toast.photo) on

Shambhala in Your Heart 2017

Shambhala Festival 2017 is at Chiang Dao Camp from 9 - 18 February. You can go for just a day or the whole 10 days. The weekend will be the busiest time with the most popular performers.

Entrance Fee
1-day general admission ticket: 200 baht
10-day general admission ticket: 1000 baht 
Children below middle school age: FREE
Thai ID card/Passport: 505 baht discount

All tickets sold at the door. No presales.
Must show your passport and visa to receive entrance.

 Shambhala In Your Heart Festival Chiang Dao Entrance Fee

Accommodation: tent or guesthouse

You must take your own tent or book accommodation in a guesthouse nearby. If you want to camp buy a tent from Decathlon Chiang Mai. If you want a guesthouse, book right now - rooms are going super fast as the festival approaches. List below:

The closest guesthouse to Shambhala Festival is The Teak House - about 10 minutes away in a car. I've stayed there before and it was pretty good. We hitchhiked to-and-from the festival by waving down passing pick-up trucks on the road to the festival and asking for a ride. Every single person who stopped said yes and wouldn't take money.

Other nearby guesthouses in Chiang Dao include, from closest to furthest away:
Azalea Village - midrange (has a beeeeautiful pool!)
Chiangkham Luang Resort - upper-midrange
Chiang Dao Hut - budget

How to get to Chiang Dao on a motorbike or in your car

Follow this map. It's easy. Drive up the 107 all the way. Signs will direct you. You'll see signs for Malee's Nature Lover's Bungalows when you get close - follow them as soon as you see them. Then, you'll see signs for Shambhala.

How to get the bus from Chiang Mai to Shambhala Festival

Buses leave Chiang Mai every 30 minutes between 5:30 until 19:30. Get a tuk tuk or red car to Chiang Mai Bus Terminal 1, here. Go to all the windows and explain you want a bus to Chiang Dao: "Ow bpai Chee-ang Dao". They'll tell you what to do, or point where you need to go at the very least. Tickets are 40 baht. Once you've purchased a ticket, ask where you should wait. Once you're on the bus, ask the driver to tell you when you reach Chiang Dao. The bus will take you to Chiang Dao bus station, here. From there, get a taxi, songthaew, or tuk tuk to Shmbahala Festival - whatever is available. The yellow songthaews run all day to-and-from Shambhala, so you can get one back when you want to go home, too - in the daytime only.

Facilities at Shambhala Festival

Facilities are kinda limited, to say the least. You can buy food and drink. The toilets are squat-style - take your own toilet roll if you need it. Showers are cold. The toilet and shower situation is why many people choose to stay in a nearby guesthouse!

Despite having few facilities, Shambhala is one of the best festivals I've ever been to - and it's so cheap. If you're in Chiang Mai from 9 - 18 February, you gotta go. You'd be stupid to miss out!

See you there? :)

P.S. Here's the unfinished Shambhala In Your Heart 2017 artist list!

Thai bands:
★Tuku (Didgeridoo Band from Chiangmai)
★ Woodoo (from Bangkok)
★ヘックススリー Hex Three
★Croissant band
★その他未定ですが多数出演予定 Other bands to be included.

Japanese bands:
★南 正人 Mimami Masato (Shambala Founder)
★知久 寿焼 Chiku Toshiaki
★劇団まほうつかい Gekidan Mahotsukai
★Nao Maui
★谷澤 智文 Tanizawa
★Genjiro hoshiya
★デリシャススイートス Delicious Sweets 
★サカイナミ Sakai Nami
★ぴょん Pyon
★高瀬 沙亜羅 Takase Sara
★おるもんで Orumonde sisters and brothers band
★Takeru Anbassa
★のり Nori
★yoko aiueo
★ねたのよい Netanoyoi
★高石純二 Takaishi Junji
★瀬尾颯太 Seo Souta
★すてきボーイズ Suteki Boys
★山田まこと Yamada Makoto
★Sayoko & Toru 
★光風 Mitsukaze
★しす Shisu
★All Good Comon (Osamu Sakurai

French bands:
★Alice (Accordion)
★Yannik (Accordion)

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