Georgia has a long history of virtual piano lessons.
It is often seen as a way of reconnecting children with their parents or grandparents.
But in recent years, it has become the site of widespread abuse.
The BBC’s Georgia programme, Georgia, has recently exposed the problems.
The country’s first virtual piano was installed in a local park in the capital of Gori in the late 1990s.
The park, called “The Land of the Muses”, was closed for about four months before being reopened in 2007.
After that, it was a place where children could play the virtual piano for free.
One of the most common problems was the use of virtual instruments.
Children were instructed to play the instrument in front of a mirror, which they then turned to their teacher.
The teacher then turned the mirror to the other side and played the virtual instrument to the children.
This practice continued for two decades.
The programme has also exposed the role virtual instruments play in creating child pornography.
In some cases, children were encouraged to use the virtual instruments as a means of entertainment, and this can lead to child abuse.
In 2011, a virtual piano lesson was given at a local high school in the town of Mtsimbouche.
One day, a teacher played the piano with a small piece of paper on the back of it, as a “tutorial”.
The teacher used the piece of white paper to mark a circle on the screen.
He then instructed his pupils to move it up and down, using a stick or a small hammer to hit the circle with the stick.
The pupil was then instructed to press a button on the keyboard to add the circle to the virtual keyboard.
The child was instructed to record a video of the exercise, then share it on Facebook and other social media sites.
This “tour” practice continued until 2015, when a new virtual piano had been installed.
The new instrument was a much more modern design, which was not used for more than six months.
However, in September last year, two children were filmed using the new virtual instrument, as they performed the traditional “touring” technique.
The second child was told to repeat the lesson.
At that time, the video was posted on YouTube, where it quickly went viral.
Within a week, the YouTube account of the school was banned, prompting criticism of the video.
The school closed its doors and the children were transferred to other schools.
In September 2016, the school again closed its school.
In March 2017, the Georgian Education Ministry ordered that the virtual pianos at two other schools be removed.
The virtual piano is being used to teach children in the state’s education system.
The ministry said it was concerned about the “potential for the virtual playing of virtual music to be harmful”.
“This is a situation where the pupils who use the instrument, who record it and share it with their friends, are not only playing a virtual instrument in their school but also at their own school, in the school of their own choice,” it said.
In July 2017, Georgia’s parliament voted to ban the use or teaching of virtual musical instruments in public schools.
On 14 July, the country’s education minister, Toni Nairn, said that the move to ban virtual piano teaching would only be introduced once the government received “all the information and evidence” before it made the decision.
The Ministry of Education has said that virtual instruments are “not necessarily a violation of the law”.
But some parents in Georgia have said that their children’s music lessons should not be limited to the school’s computer lab.
One mother, who does not want to be identified, told Al Jazeera that she did not understand why her children were allowed to use virtual instruments in her children’s school.
“My daughter, she has no musical training.
She was taught piano at home and piano lessons in the street, so why should we teach her to play a virtual guitar?” she said.