All Posts Tagged Tag: ‘music’

BM

Could active music making offer the key to tackling the ‘school ready’ attainment gap? A guest blog from Boogie Mites

The most recent neuroscientific studies, into the effects of active music making on brain development in early years, show that regular involvement in active music making significantly impact IQ and communication skills.  It has also been shown that every child with healthy brain development in early years is born with the innate potential to benefit from music’s brain boosting potential. …

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BM

Guest Blog: Early Years Music Making To Support Communication by Boogie Mites

Boogie Mites have released a report that reviews the scientific evidence around the benefits of active music making in the Early Years for developing optimal listening, language, literacy skills and to look at how we as Early Years Practitioners can harness these benefits in our everyday practice, so as to boost the all important skill of communication. For references to …

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Minis Programme

Boogie Mites resources available from I CAN

Do you want to become more confident using music and songs to help develop your children’s communication skills? If so, check out new resources available on I CAN’s shop. Through their ‘Active Music Making’ approach, early years practitioners Boogie Mites can help you with tips and ideas for helping children to develop vital communication skills. The Boogie Mites packs offer …

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BM

Boogie Mites Resources available from I CAN

Do you want to develop your skills in using music and songs when working with children? Do you want to deliver music making sessions for parents but not sure where to start? Do you already offer sessions for parents but want to develop your confidence and get new ideas? If so, look no further! Boogie Mites have developed comprehensive packs …

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BM

How can you harness the power of music to support communication in the early years? A guest blog from Boogie Mites

Research shows that more than 50% of children, in some areas, start school without the required level of communication skills to be able to access the curriculum at this stage. It is our job as parents and as early years practitioners to improve children’s ability to communicate so that they can thrive at school. Many studies have demonstrated the importance …

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