Why is music so important in life?

Music improves health and well-being A Harvard study has shown that relaxing music can lower blood pressure and heart rate after physical exertion. It can also improve mood and reduce anxiety and, by bringing people together, can be an antidote to loneliness and social isolation. At all levels of education, music has immense value. Students learn many important and necessary values for life, as music improves their mind, expressive capacity and many other qualities.

Learning to read music is learning a different language with an abstract sound meaning. Not only do you have to understand and decipher the unique symbols of a page, but you also have to know how to execute and execute them well. Those who learn music also learn to develop a critical ear. With a critical ear, one will know how to practice, rehears, analyze and criticize musical performance.

In addition, playing music encompasses playing with others, as well as alone, which requires certain skills. You can also learn a great deal by studying and analyzing music, composing, reading about music, understanding the history of music and its association with historical and current trends, and knowing what to listen to in music. Music students, whether in elementary school, high school, university or through self-learning, learn to self-discipline, to express themselves through sound, to improve technical motor skills, to further develop problem-solving skills, to cooperate and collaborate with others, and to learn to turn on the creative and critical mind. The most important thing is that the student can come out understanding that music offers all these qualities, in addition to the pleasure of listening to it casually or with a lot of attention.

Anyone who is educated in music learns these skills, whether they know it or not. People who don't make a career in music, but have studied it, will adopt these skills and apply them to their daily lives and careers. My Spanish teacher in tenth grade used a song to teach us endings in the past tense, and even today, I haven't forgotten the song. It's like I embedded it in my mind and now I'll never forget it.

Music also has a great influence on people's moods. Studies show that it significantly increased people's mood. When someone is upset, the best thing to do is play a happy song. This is caused by the body's release of serotonin.

Serotonin is a hormone that makes people happy and also releases the neurotransmitter, dopamine, which makes people happier. It's amazing how much music changes a person's satisfaction. Music can also make people more productive by putting them in a better mood. They feel more motivated and empowered.

Playing music can develop your social communication skills by increasing your level of self-confidence. Learning it helps to find the meaning of life in rhythm and harmony. It is a strong medicine to bring inner peace to a person. All of this involves intense physical coordination when playing an instrument alone or with other people, while reading the musical notation and adding delicate or strong changes to the music that only a performer can bring.

The same applies to those who listen to music in a group and interact with the music through dance. The people who listened to the happy music were in a good mood, while the people who listened to the sad music were unhappy. Even watching “American Idol”, viewers learn to criticize musical performance and share strong musical opinions. The most common way you engage with music is by listening to or attending a musical event.

Nobody really knows where music comes from, but there are many theories that suggest that music predates the existence of humanity. Scientists are still trying to figure out exactly how music affects us as much as it does, but what they do know is that music has a very beneficial effect on the brain. People said that music can cure pain, but at some point, when I was in a bad mood, music only made things worse and drove me crazy. Concert music is music that is not only pleasant to the ears and mind, but also nourishes the soul.

Sad music was sad for all of them, but it brought them a different experience than in their past, just like with happy music. Studies show that listening to music you like, even sad music, triggers the release of dopamine in the brain. . .

Allan Seeberger
Allan Seeberger

Incurable social media enthusiast. Travel aficionado. Friendly music aficionado. Freelance travel expert. Passionate burrito practitioner. Lifelong bacon ninja.

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