School

Invite School

School teachers will be the integral part of Music Mantra Institute. Teachers will that exists for the purpose of promoting volunteerism, community service outreaches and training environment. Our program offers an exciting opportunity to learn music which will be fun-filled and enjoyable. We want schools to involve with us. We would focus on promoting Music in every schools and the school student can get involve  with our Institute. Through local outreaches, we connect the youth through music, learning and by working together.
 

Why  are we  Inviting student to Join Music Class?

Language Development
When you look at children aged between two to nine, one of the breakthroughs in that area is music’s benefit for language development. According to the Children’s Music Workshop, the effect of music education on language development can be seen in the brain. Recent studies have clearly indicated that musical training physically develops the part of the left side of the brain known to be involved with processing language and can actually wire the brain in specific ways.
Making music involves more than the voice or fingers playing an instrument. A child learning about music has to tap into multiple skill sets, often simultaneously. 
 
Increased IQ
A study by E. Glenn Schellenberg at the University of Toronto at Mississauga, as published in a 2004 issue of Psychological Science, found a small increase in the IQ’s of six-year-old who were given weekly voice and piano lessons. Schellenberg provided nine months of piano and voice lessons to a dozen six-year-olds, drama lessons (to see if exposure to arts in general versus just music had an effect) to a second group of six-year-old and no lessons to a third group. The children’s IQs were tested before entering the first grade, then again before entering the second grade.
Surprisingly, the children who were given music lessons over the school year tested on average three IQ points higher than the other groups
 
More Than Just Music
Research has found that learning music facilitates learning other subjects and enhances skills that children inevitably use in other areas. A music-rich experience for children of singing, listening and moving is really bringing a very serious benefit to children as they progress into more formal education.
 
The Brain Works Harder
Research indicates the brain of a musician, even a young one, works differently than that of a non-musician. “There’s some good neuroscience research that children involved in music have larger growth of neural activity than people not in music training. When you’re a musician and you’re playing an instrument, you have to be using more of your brain” says Dr. Eric Rasmussen, chair of the Early Childhood Music Department at the Peabody Preparatory of The Johns Hopkins University, where he teaches a specialised music curriculum for children aged two months to nine years.
 
Not Just for Listening
Before you pick the songs, keep in mind that your child benefits from doing more than just listening. To get the full benefits of music, children need to sing, clap and dance along with the tunes. Singing and moving to music tells the brain to make meaning of it. 
What’s the Right Age to Begin Music Lessons?
To better understand this, it’s important to look at the underlying reasons a parent might want their child to take music lessons………….
 
What’s the Right Age to Begin Music Lessons?
To better understand this, it’s important to look at the  reasons a parent might want their child to take music lessons. Once the child is around age three, it may be time for more formalized ‘lessons’. Again, the goal is not to learn music but to further develop skills like identifying a beat in music, identifying melody, or identifying instruments. These parent-child lessons might be any number of preschool classes run by private individuals, universities, or community centers. To decide whether or not a class is suitable for your child, make sure your goals and expectations coincide with the teacher’s.