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Ferera Swan is a recording artist, songwriter, composer, pianist, violinist, and GRAMMY voting member of The Recording Academy.  

Today, the Austin, Texas-based cinematic-pop artist is boldly emerging from a transformative time of reclamation. 

Classically trained with the Suzuki Method, Ferera began piano lessons at age 3, violin at age 6, and began writing pieces for piano by age 10. By age 16, she composed her first cinematic score titled “Serenity”, which was premiered by four high school orchestras and piano after winning a district festival composition contest her senior year. Working out of her home studio in Austin, Texas to date, Ferera has released two albums under previous artist names and has written, co-produced, co-engineered, and arranged music for other artists in a wide variety of genres ranging from pop R&B, country, rock, and folk, as well as having worked as a vocalist, pianist and/or violinist session musician. Her vocals and voice-over work has been featured in various commercial jingles including a national advertisement for Old Navy, while also performing her original music live on radio and television in the Austin, Texas region. Her instrumental piece, “Lighthouse” was featured in the film documentary ‘Swim For The Reef’ that premiered at the Cannes Film Festival in France.
Sharing her personal story through music as an artist and adoptee, Ferera is passionate about raising awareness around adoption in support of family preservation and evolving society's mainstream adoption narrative. Her music is a vulnerable, unfiltered, and honest expression of the ongoing healing journey relevant to many, reaching the hearts of all listeners.
Currently, Ferera is actively working on upcoming projects and over the past year, has helped launch Women In Music’s very first Austin Chapter as Vice Co-Chair of Membership. 
Bridging music and activism for adoptee rights, social change, and collective healing, Ferera has channeled her trauma into a creative and personal rebirth. “Some of our greatest gifts can be found in our deepest pain. Explore what hurts, and find yourself."

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