I found some great article about make-up missed music lessons.
How, why, and when a music teacher and parents should act
This is how the music teacher supposed to be appreciated.
As far as I want to apply this and make piano lesson as an important priority,
the fact is it will always take a backseat to school and other tuition subject classes.
whether it's going to work in your studio or not,
it depends on the culture and how the community in the area,
Here's the article from Vicky Braham.
She teaches economics at her local university, and is the parent of music students.
She explains, from the business perspective,
why music teachers should not be under any obligation to find another spot
I'm a parent of children enrolled in Suzuki music lessons. I'd like to explain to other parents why I feel - quite strongly, actually - that it is unreasonable of we parents to expect our teachers to make up lessons we miss, even if I know as well as they do just how expensive lessons are, and, equally importantly, how important that weekly contact is with the teacher to keeping practicing ticking along smoothly. I think that it is natural for we parents to share the point of view that students should have their missed lessons rescheduled, but if we were to 'walk a mile' in our teachers' shoes, we might change our minds about what it is reasonable for us to expect of our teachers.
Like many parents, I pay in advance for lessons each term. In my mind, what this means is that I have reserved a regular spot in the busy schedules of my sons' teachers. I understand - fully - that if I can't make it to the lesson one week (perhaps my son is sick, or we are away on holiday, or there is some other major event at school) then we will pay for the lesson, but that my teacher is under no obligation to find another spot for me that week, or to refund me for the untaught lesson. And this is the way it should be.