Good news is a way for parents to give screen breaks to children without snapping and educational content. Podcasts, and especially musicians, offer a dynamic, attention-grabbing learning opportunity that, by its very nature, provokes a theater in the minds of younger listeners. Below are some hidden gems of musical podcasts that have the ability to teach and delight.
David Walliams, English comedian, children’s writer and television personality, is perfectly suited to host this stoic idiot, but is completely romanticized through classical music history. Walliams cleverly told his audience the historical adventures with tales of piano, Franz Liztat and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Visual and goofy re-enactments from across the history of music. This 10-part program manages to pack a joke in every beat without pressure, and provides a rare example of humor in a children’s program that tickles children and adults alike.
Every Sunday, tap into the indie music hour, which is just for kids, but the vibe of a local college radio station (with age-appropriate themes, songs and guest DJs). Each weekly episode is arranged in a “set” and has well-curated tunes to help familiarize your child with the cool band they may have been to giants and musicians like Andrew Bird. Will be engaged in guaranteeing your child. And if you have a budding DJ in your hands, see “Bowl of cereal on saturday morning, “Which provides two hours of music” from tomorrow to today to tomorrow “once a week at Chattanooga State Community College, Tennessee.
In this music education podcast, your hosts, Mr. Henry and Mr. Fight, explain a different musical theme in each episode. Whether its tackling rock, jazz or country, or instruments such as trumpet and electric guitar, this podcast envisions the history, mechanic and application of every musical subject. The show balances information and entertainment, with fun of the day presented by young listeners and silly antics among the hosts. Interceptors are interviews with musicians, bands, musicians and songwriters, which are placed at a level to keep children engaged and learning.
Should you name your instrument? How can you tie butterflies to your stomach before a performance? And how can you make instruments sound like animals? On this show, mother-daughter duo Rebecca and Zara Lane asked musicians, musicians, conductors and young musicians all the right questions about learning and performing classical music. Whether they are asking conductor Andres Gonzalez what exactly he is doing when he waving his arms in front of the orchestra, or how composer Iman Habibi can tell if his work will look good before he ever plays , His interviews always for children and with the unique fun and eagerness of a program he did. Relevant musical intervals, goofy sound effects and “pasta or musician?” Presented by an episodic game, the show provides any child with a weekly creative treatment beginning their classical music journey.
In a bite of about 12 minutes, this interactive podcast lets young children participate in the “Noodle Loaf Choir”. Hosted by Dan Sax, a musician and music education expert (as well as a father), the show uses “Echo songs” to get those 6 and to participate in singles, themed in a way That they provide both learning and great rhythmic exercises. With more than 70 episodes on the previous list, this podcast would work particularly well for car trips with vocals Tyke
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