Past Director of the Danvers High School Band |
Mentor | Trainer




Past Director of the Danvers High School Band | Mentor | Trainer


Learn More About Ron Parsons


Transformational Band Director

As the director of the Danvers High School band for 33 years, Ron transformed the band program from a small community group of thirty students into a large, nationally recognized organization with over 150 members. They performed for a presidential inauguration; the Pasadena Tournament of Roses Parade in 2001, 2006, and 2010; the 70th and 75th anniversaries commemorating the attacks on Pearl Harbor; and other prestigious events across the United States.

Contagious Enthusiasm

Ron earned his master’s degree in education Summa Cum Laude from the University of Massachusetts, Lowell and holds two professional teaching licenses, one in music and another as Supervisor/Director. He is an accomplished educator and a proven leader with contagious enthusiasm, a passion for driving growth, and a strong commitment to developing dynamic, service-based student leaders. He has dedicated his time to mentoring senior students to become trainers for underclassmen, preparing the next generation for leadership roles. His leadership and mentorship program has served as a model for other professional groups and organizations. Ron is recognized by SBO Magazine (School, Band, and Orchestra) as one of “The Top 50 Directors in the U.S.A,” and by The Salem News as one of “The Top 100 Leaders Who Make a Difference in Essex County.”


Breaking the Unwritten Rules

Weber explains that we are creatures of habit. We think in patterns and act in patterns. These patterns are often defined by the rules that we live by. All of us know the rules, but it is the unwritten rules that really define how we live. Is it okay to be late for a meeting? Is the speed limit really 65 MPH or does everybody know that you can go 70 or 75? (That’s 80 MPH in Massachusetts!) Every organization, every job, every activity has unwritten rules. Weber’s passion is to help organizations and individuals find patterns for success that allow them to maximize their levels of performance and have more fun doing it.

"All of us have some degree of influence—your influence might be local, but your impact can be global."

- Mark Brown


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