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Ceud mìle fàilte dhut!

(A hundred thousand welcomes to you!)

Pronounced: kee-ud meel-uh faahl-tjuh ghooht!

The Black Sheep Pipes and Drums was founded in 2007 in the historic town of Willoughby, Ohio.

We boast many years of experience, along with our polished sound, and unique logo, no band would be complete without the wearing of a unique kilt plaid, so we wear The Black Isle (district) tartan.

(See swatch below)

The Black Sheep Pipes and Drums are available for parades, festivals, memorial services, general entertainment, holidays, or any other function.

Just click the button below to drop us an email with your request.


If you are interested in learning to play the bagpipes, side, bass, or tenor drums, stop down and see us at our practice facility on Tuesday evenings.  

Practice beings around 7:30pm and all are welcome! (See Location tab)

Willoughby Fire Station #1 located at 37000 Euclid Ave, Willoughby, OH.

Many of our members have played with, or are still playing with other area bands. Our experience level spans from 35 years down to just a few months for students. Even though our primary focus is to play good music while having fun and flock fellowship, we support those members who choose to achieve grade level through competitions sanctioned by the Midwest Pipe Band Association and The Eastern United States Pipe Band Association. Many of the tunes that we play are those popular ones that you have probably heard, but we are adding new and different tunes to our list throughout the year.

Thanks for stopping by our new & improved web-site. Please check back often for updates. Feel free to browse around and if you have any questions or comments, let us know by contacting us at, or find us on Facebook at Black Sheep Pipes & Drums.

Just in case you were wondering... In the English language, the black sheep is an idiom used to describe an odd or disreputable member of a group, especially within a family (or flock). The term typically has had negative implications, most notably implying waywardness. It is derived from the atypical and unwanted presence of black colored sheep into the flock composed of white colored sheep. In 18th and 19th century England, the black color of the sheep was seen as the mark of the devil. Let the daffin begin all ye bampots...