Q. Do I have to pay to make copies?
A. No. After downloading, you are free to print and copy as many copies as you need for your performance free of charge. This means if you have a 40 piece choir you will only need to purchase a piece ONE time. Then you are free to print and make copies without any additional charge.
Q. How is it still legal to make copies after purchasing only one file?
A. It is legal because Latter Day Arrangements only works with arrangements of music and text in the public domain and original works.
Q. How do I download the piece after I purchase it?
A. When you purchase a piece you should receive an email with a link to download the file. Unfortunatly, this automatic email does not work with all email set ups.
Be sure to check your SPAM folder as sometimes the email is sent there.
If you do not receive the download email within a few minutes, please email us at operations@
Q. Will my download expire?
A. No. After purchasing a piece you may download it freely.
Q. Are there refunds?
A. If you are not completely satisfied please email firstname.lastname@example.org. If a refund is needed, it will be transferred securely to you through Paypal.
Q. How do I submit an arrangement or original work?
A. In order to submit you must meet the submission requirements and fill out the submission form found at latterdayarrangements.com/submissions
Q. How will I know if my submission is accepted?
A. You will receive an email regarding your submission’s acceptance.
Q. Is there a limit to how often I can submit new arrangements or original works?
A. No. Feel free to submit music as you feel prepared.
Q. How do I know if a hymn is in the public domain?
A. Click Here for a list of public domain hymns from the LDS Hymnal and Children’s Songbook.
Q. Can I submit music if I am not LDS?
A. Absolutely! Since members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints are Christians we welcome any music that is centered in Christ and His divine mission.
Q. How do I make my sheet music a PDF document?
A. Seeing as there are a variety of sheet music programs please consult your help resources for your specific program. That being said, generally speaking, if PDF is not listed as an option under your “Save As” menu then try looking under the “Print” menu as PDF files are often created through a “pdf printer.”
Q. How do I convert audio files to MIDI or mp3?
A. Most music programs allow you to “Save As” your music playback as MIDI. As for mp3 files, you can use iTunes to create mp3 versions of tracks. Set your import settings to mp3 encoder (iTunes – Preferences – Import Settings – mp3 Encoder) then right click the track and select “create mp3 version.”
Q. How do I compress multiple PDF files into a zip folder?
A. If you want to submit multiple parts you will need to compress the PDFs into a zip folder.
On a Mac this is done by creating a folder, moving the PDFs into the folder and then right clicking the folder and selecting “compress.”
On a PC this is done by creating a folder, moving the PDFs into the folder and then right clicking the folder and selecting “Send to – Compressed (zipped) folder.”
Q. How will I get paid for each download?
A. Latter Day Arrangements uses Paypal to transfer funds securely. Each accepted composer must create a free Paypal account (See Link for more information) to which payments will be sent after each download. From there you can transfer the funds to your personal account through Paypal’s services.
Q. Can I submit a piece that was written by multiple contributors (ie. co-writers, authors, etc.)?
A. Yes; however, you must first receive permission from all other contributors.
Q. How do I go about receiving payments for multiple contributors (ie. co-writers, authors, etc.)?
A. Latter Day Arrangements will only send payments to the Paypal account of the individual who submitted the work. From there, it is the responsibility of that individual to divide the funds as he/she sees fit.
Q. If my piece is accepted is it published by Latter Day Arrangements?
A. Actually no. Latter Day Arrangements is an online resource, not a publisher. If your piece is accepted, the ownership (together with all rights of reproduction, distribution, and public performance) will remain with you (the composer).