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The Rhythm Band Colored Velcro Wrist and Ankle Bells are perfect for younger music makers. The Velcro Wrist...
A well thought-out selection! The instruments in this set were selected by Bob McGrath, Sesame Street's music...
The line-look for the drums is defined by a strong, vibrant, multicultural theme covering that's bound to be...
This alto recorder is tuned to the key of F. 3-piece construction.
The Remo Rain Forest Floor Tom Measures 7-1/2" x 10". Mallet not included.
These triangles are nickel finish and include a beater and holder; very good sound projection, availability in...
The Last Stands are heavy duty, steel frame and casters. Use these stands to support your bass, soprano/alto...
Musical spoons are a fun and entertaining instrument which can be used within a classroom setting to add a...
7 treble buttons, songbook, and playing instructions. Ages 4 and up. Red.
The Remo Kids Percussion Kids Bongos are perfect for children of all ages. The Kids Percussion Bongs feature...
With the amount of effort that goes into mastering an instrument, it's safe to say that learning and music go hand-in-hand. Teaching rhythm and theory takes a special breed of equipment: classroom musical instruments. These are often the first steps a young student takes toward his or her musical education, so a lot is on the line. There are three things, above all, that make classroom instruments what they are.
The first is accuracy. For a student to develop a musical ear, it's important that they're hearing every note at exactly the right pitch. This is one reason why xylophones, glockenspiels, recorders and bells are so common for education. With their accurate tuning, these instruments can give young musicians a head start on tone recognition.
The second important factor in classroom musical instruments is accessibility, meaning that they need to be easy and fun for any age. When kids are enthusiastic about the instruments in their classroom, they'll be enjoying themselves so much they won't even realize they're learning - and that's exactly the state of mind that leads to the best retention. This also accounts for the wide variety of hand percussion in the lineup: simple and straightforward to pick up and play, these build rhythm skills in a fun and interactive way.
Rounding out the three qualities of great classroom instruments is durability. The music room can be a busy and sometimes hectic environment, and if there are multiple classes every day, its supplies are going to endure some seriously extensive use. That's why instruments like these are built to last. They can take the punishment that excited young learners dish out, and they'll keep on making music without skipping a beat.
It doesn't matter if you're teaching music class at a public school or giving extracurricular lessons to eager students; wherever there's a space for teaching the basics of theory and rhythm, there will be classroom musical instruments. These simple, reliable and long-lasting educational staples are must-have equipment for any music teacher.
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