Sonorus Key: D, Toot: D – The Didgeridoo by Windproject

In offerta!

Il prezzo originale era: 690,00 €.Il prezzo attuale è: 560,00 €.

The inner design is crafted to deliver a rich, full-bodied sound with high, but manageable, backpressure.
The wood is brushed and painted white on the outside, creating a striking contrast that highlights the natural wood grain underneath. This combination gives the piece a modern and iconic look.

This makes it easier to learn circular breathing and perform various rhythmic techniques.
It’s specifically tailored for tonguing, staccato, and rapid transitions from the fundamental note to the “toot” sound.

Designed by Andrea Ferroni after more than 20 years of developing a conical shape with one-octave distance between the basic drone and the toot. Made with a CNC milling machine to be able to replicate the same instrument for many players.

The didgeridoo shown in the video is exactly the same, with just a different outer finishing.
Check it out:

YouTube player




CONDITIONS: NEW. 2 Year Warranty included

Andrea Ferroni is a distinguished didgeridoo maker, musician, and researcher. Born in Turin, Italy, in 1977, he has dedicated over 20 years to the craft and study of this unique instrument. Ferroni’s journey with the didgeridoo began in 2002, leading him to blend his technical background in physics with his passion for music. His work includes collaborations with the Physics Department of the University of Modena and Reggio Emilia, where he analyzed acoustic phenomena in resonant pipes, and Stellantis where he worked for more than 20 years as an expert in acoustic and vibrations virtual validation.

Ferroni’s expertise extends beyond crafting didgeridoos; he is also a seasoned performer and educator. He has conducted numerous workshops across Europe, focusing on both the art of playing and the technical aspects of making didgeridoos. His deep understanding of acoustics and vibration has allowed him to innovate and refine his instrument designs continuously. Personal Website Didgeridoo Research Website