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When young kids are consistently engaged by music in an age-appropriate, socially accepting environment, they benefit at so many levels. Learning through music literally lights up every area of a child’s brain and teaches little ones to love learning. So, in our music education classes for babies, big kids, toddlers, preschoolers, and families when we recite a nursery rhyme, participate in a circle dance or movement activity, play a vocal game, and explore instruments, kids develop skills in early literacy and language, spatial-temporal and reasoning skills, physical development, and creativity.
Researchers in Germany conducted a study with trained guitarists in which they attached electrodes to their heads while they played a duet. During the study, they found that the brain waves coordinated between the two guitarists while they played the duet together. This also applies to choral groups, orchestras, small ensembles, and yes, even music education classes for kids
When young kids explore the directions up and down during a finger play or put their left hands in and take their left hands out, they gain a greater understanding of spatial awareness. Spatial awareness is the ability to be mindful of where you are in space and to see two or more objects in relation to each other and to yourself. This eventually helps young kids to safely navigate around a room, tell the difference between letters and group them together on a page to recognize words and understand geometry.
Actively participating in a music class for babies, toddlers, big kids or families, impacts all seven areas of social-emotional development, including confidence, curiosity, intentionality, self-control, relatedness, capacity to communicate, cooperativeness. All key skills needed to be a good friend.
Through music, kids experience and respond to steady beat during lap bounces, instrument play, and by dancing. While kids move to the beat with their bodies instinctively, learning to control those movements, and to follow—or create—is an essential component of a child’s early development.