**Summer registration is open! Just click on the tab for your class for descriptions and head over to the Sign Up/Register tab to get started!**
Music Into Early Childhood Development
Incorporating Music Into Early Childhood Development
Does your baby or toddler love music? Then sign up for the Mommy and Me music class with Ms. Libby! Through engaging musical activities and originally composed songs, your child will learn about everything from colors and melody to subtraction and orchestral instruments! Classes in O’Fallon, Missouri.
If your preschooler or kindergartener is interested in piano, he or she can join Ms. Libby's Group Piano lessons! Visit the Group Piano Lessons page for information on session schedules and pricing. The first class is free!
Classes for Preschoolers
Music Classes for Preschoolers
Are you a daycare director or owner looking for a fun activity for the children in your school? Are you interested in tailored music classes for your preschoolers? Look no further!
Libby Chiaradonna promotes age-appropriate learning through singing, dancing, and musical games at preschool programs. She is available to teach weekly music classes as well as children's shows. She focuses on teaching academic milestones for each age group in addition to teaching beginner music theory and instrument education.
Facts About Learning Through Music
Fun Facts About Learning Through Music
According to Bright Horizons Family Solutions:
• Musical experiences in childhood can accelerate brain development
• Learning to play an instrument can boost test scores
• Exposing young children to music helps them learn the sounds and meaning of words
• Dancing to music helps children build motor skills while encouraging self-expression
• Music helps strengthen memory skills
In addition, according to Dosomething.org:
• Children with learning disabilities who tend to lose focus benefit greatly from music lessons
• Young children who take music lessons show different brain development and improved memory over the course of a year
• A Stanford study shows that music engages areas of the brain involved with paying attention