Our CEO, Susan Darrow, was interviewed by National Geographic Family, where she explained how music can help children with pandemic stress. Find out more.
Posts Tagged: music-making
For more than thirty years, we’ve been doing our part to make the world more musical. This spring, when it became clear that in-person classes would be on hold for some time, Music Together Online (MTO) was launched so we could continue to empower parents to make music a part of daily family life. Find out how in an interview with Music Together Worldwide CEO, Susan Darrow.
Looking for a few new, easy activities for your family? Music activities are perfect to get everyone up and moving!
Music Together Worldwide is committed to supporting music-making experiences for families, young children, classes, and therapy rooms that are in line with social-distancing guidelines. We want all of our families to stay safe while staying connected in socially responsible ways. Find out how.
Monday, April 13, is #MusicMonday. Here are some ways to celebrate with your family! Read more.
At challenging times like these, the ability to tap into the power of music to express ourselves and connect with others is more important than ever. The health and safety of our global Music Together family of parents, children, licensees, teachers, and staff is of the upmost importance to us. We have taken several steps to help the music-making continue even though we can’t physically gather in our classrooms right now. Find out more.
The simple and enjoyable act of making music with your child naturally fosters important social and emotional skills, such as self-regulation, self-confidence, leadership skills, social skills, and socio-emotional intelligence. Read more
School concerts, seasonal community events, religious ceremonies, holiday hits playing on the radio—all offer abundant opportunities to take advantage of the physical and emotional benefits of music during the busy holiday season. See how.
Music Together Around the World: This past June, Linda Brasaemle, a Music Together Teacher Trainer from Minneapolis, MN, had the opportunity to go to South Africa to work with high-risk communities outside of Durban. Read more
Babies noisily make their grand entrances into this world. At first, all of those cries might not sound like music, but they’re really the first signs of a baby’s innate musicality. Just as they have to babble to develop language, babies have to “babble” in music to learn to sing. Little ones are born with a natural capacity to make music, whether they’re cooing, squealing, crying, or, eventually, giggling and babbling. Read More…