If you've had piano lessons before, I invite you to try an approach to learning modern piano styles by ear and by concept. The main concepts are the key and chord progression. But the concepts behind some styles, and specific songs, are based on other musical devices, such as harmonized scales, bass lines, etc.
The key to learning techniques, and the musical concepts behind them, is interacting with music. The goal of all of this is for you to be able to play with real music in real time, whether that means playing with other musicians, or playing with recordings (of other musicians). This is a basic approach to practice that guitar players and bass players use all the time. We learned by playing along with records, then cassettes and 8-tracks, then CDs, then MP3s. Now we just stream. It's basically how we learned to play. But many, if not most, piano players don't practice this way - ever.
There's a good TEDx talk on Youtube by classical pianist Jocelyn Swigger which describes how she memorizes music, transforming her memory of note names and rhythmic values into tactile and auditory memory. (Classical pianists usually don't read music when they perform on stage, even though the conductor and the rest of the orchestra do.) So my approach in this regard is not unconventional.
If you've had traditional lessons before, you'll learn how to put your hard-won skills to work in new ways. Learning to interact directly with music, switching your attention from your eyes to your ears, takes a little getting used to. You'll experience a sense of musical freedom, and a feeling players often describe as "owning" the music they're playing.
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