As of 28/06/2021
$3.00 per session
Good For Your Brain
Studies show that people who play music have better-connected, more sensitive brains over the general population, enjoying superior working memory, auditory ability and cognitive flexibility. Great for your coordination.
Using your fingers in a rhythmic manner to play the right tones refines your motor skills and hand-eye coordination. Promotes stress relief and Improves social well-being.
Music increases the production of dopamine, “the feel-good chemical”, elevates mood, and decreases blood pressure, anxiety, depression and insomnia. Listening to music (especially upbeat music) produces many positive health benefits, but making music is even better!
Music is a great source of creativity. Listening to music and playing music both spark creativity. People who play music can come up with creative solutions to problems in different areas of life. It is also a great form of self-expression.
Playing music with others has a special power: human connection. Playing music in a group requires you to focus, listen to others and coordinate your own playing. Music participants also exhibit more voluntary pro-social behaviours like empathy, kindness, helpfulness and generosity.
Learning something new would be a good way to keep our brain challenged after retiring from job. Learning an instrument is indeed good for your brain. When you learn to play an instrument you use both hemispheres. You use the left side of your brain to learn the notes and where to place your fingers.
You use the right side of your brain for your creativity — to feel the rhythm, to maybe write your own songs or lyrics. Plus learning the ukulele stimulates blood flow in your brain, creates new synapses and challenges your memory.
There’s more to music than just entertainment.
Who doesn’t love music? It’s there for us when we are happy, when we are sad, when we need to get
Event Timeslots (2)
Craft Room 2
Craft Room 2