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Does Learning to Play the Piano and Sing Make You Smarter?

Posted by Susan Swenson on

Research has found that children who study music before the age of seven develop bigger vocabularies, a better sense of grammar, and a higher verbal IQ. They learn “How to Learn”, recognize patterns, concentrate, memorize, multitask, patience, sensitivity, coordination, self-discipline, and the rewards of these attributes. Music knowledge applies to other applications, math, science, logics, and so on. Introducing a child to music should not be different from the way a child begins speaking. Approach music as if it is a language, a form of expression, a way to express and convey feelings without talking. Playing or singing music is not just fun, it is educational.

Music Students are outperforming non-music students on the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT).College-bound seniors with coursework or experience in music performance scored 52 points higher on the verbal portion and 37 points higher on the math portion.

Piano instruction, far superior to computer training, enhances children’s abstract reasoning skills necessary for learning math and science. The piano is an excellent first instrument because no other single instrument matches the piano for its broad application of musical concepts. Even later, if you chose to play another instrument or sing, the melody, rhythm, and sense of harmony acquired with piano education will pay off handsomely.

In addition, therapists agree that music benefits old adults with Alzheimer’s by positively affecting their biology and behavior.

Not only does music make you smarter, but also it connects you worldwide, more powerful than the internet. Music is the only International language. Everyone global reads a music score the same, formatted staffs, Musicease.

  • Learning Piano Benifits
  • Learning Singing Benifits
  • Music Knowledge