The Various Ways Being Exposed to Music and Learning

Music instruction typically used to be taught at all public schools but because of lack of funding and budget cuts, many school districts have had to eliminate musical instrument education from its curriculum. That leaves it up to the parents to introduce their children to music lessons in all types of music such as kid’s guitar.  Research has shown that there are many benefits for children who learn how to read music and who learn how to play an instrument whether it is a piano, a recorder, a violin or guitar for kids.  This article will discuss the various benefits that go hand in hand with teaching your children music lessons.


There have been many studies conducted by researchers and scientists on the many ways music can help children socially, emotionally, physically and cognitively.  When most babies are born, a mother’s instinct is to rock them and sing or coo to them in a musical manner.  This helps them to be calm and to feel nurtured which starts the brains development emotionally and socially.  Many have called music the universal language because people of all different cultures and parts of the world use it as a way to connect to one another.  Music directly affects the brains connections to growth and learning and that is why so many babies respond to songs and music right from the beginning.


Music affects how you feel and can often change your mood depending on the type of music you hear.  For example, if you are sitting down and hear very slow, calm classical music, it could make you feel more relaxed to the point where you may drift off to sleep.  On the other end, if faster paced music is heard it may make you feel like getting up and moving your body and dancing.  This is where the physical benefit of music comes in because it can encourage the brain to want to make the body move.


Music affects all people no matter what age in positive ways but those that learn how to make their own music have even greater benefits.  It has been researched that children who learn how to read music and play an instrument tend to have higher IQ’s and do better in math as well as reading skills. Learning how to read music helps the brain’s cognitive processing as a way of learning another language.  Because of this it helps a child to read better.  Putting together the music in order to make the instrument work correctly are the things that help to improve mathematical abilities.


It has also been shown that learning music for children can help those that have learning disabilities such as dyslexia or that are autistic.  Because music works so closely with reading skills, understanding music helps those that struggle with reading.  And for autistic kids, the social and emotional skills that are gained from musical interaction have proven to help these kids improve with the things that are normally hard for them like interacting with other people.


Ms. Helene Goldnadel is a life coach, a singing teacher and a recording artist with EMI France, Helen Nadel and her staff have has taught children age four and up how to sing and proudly allowed them to become so good at their craft that the kids who sing, dance and act, or two out of the three, often perform as series regular actors on major shows on television. The children enjoy the ability to sing previously rehearsed material, and they also gain improvisation skills in actually both singing and acting.

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