Sergey Tyuteykin has been a professional trumpet player for the past 20 years. He has worked with renowned conductors including Riccardo Muti, Zubin Mehta, Charles Dutoit, Vladimir Ashkenazy, Paavo Järvi, Gennady Rozhdestvensky, Kurt Masur, and Jaap van Zweden.
In 2009, Tyuteykin was appointed by Maestro Long Yu as Principal Trumpet of the Shanghai Symphony Orchestra for their 130th Anniversary Season, a position he held for seven years. He became a founding faculty member of the Shanghai Orchestra Academy in 2014. Previously, Tyuteykin held the position of the Principal Trumpet with the Shenzhen Symphony Orchestra. In 2016, he joined the trumpet section of Singapore Symphony Orchestra where he served for five seasons. He was Principal Study Lecturer at Nanyang Academy of Fine Arts in Singapore. Tyuteykin has performed extensively as the Guest Principal Trumpet with the Malaysia Philharmonic and has appeared with the New York Philharmonic and the Hong Kong Philharmonic Orchestra.
As the Principal Trumpet of the Shanghai Symphony Orchestra and as a member of other orchestras, he performed at Carnegie Hall in New York, Roy Thompson Hall in Toronto, the Teatro Colon in Buenos Aires, the Kölner Philharmonie, Amsterdam’s Concertgebouw, the Hong Kong Cultural Centre, the Esplanade Concert Hall in Singapore, and the Great Hall of Moscow Conservatory. An avid educator, Tyuteykin is extremely passionate about the advancement of brass chamber music, serving as a mentor for emerging brass professionals, and nurturing the development of younger generations of trumpet players.
A graduate of the Moscow State Tchaikovsky Conservatory and Glinka Nizhny Novgorod State Conservatory with a Master’s in Performance and Pedagogy, Tyuteykin trained in chamber music and orchestra playing. Tyuteykin studied with esteemed trumpet players including Pavel Grinko, Vadim Novikov, Evgeny Fomin, and joined the masterclasses with Matthias Hoffs, Uwe Koller, Tom Booth, and Allen Vizzutti. Sergey was a longtime active member of the Moscow Brass Quintet named after Timofei Dokshitzer.