The Integrated Music Theraphy
The Integrated Music Therapy
A LISTENING PROGRAM – AUDIO-THERAPY
The boost to your child’s Cognitive, Emotional and Motor abilities
Did you know that the ear is the very first organ to grow in the utero? Throughout the development stages in the womb, the foetus hears sounds and learn languages from its mother’s voice. Most of the stimulation our brain receives comes from the ear and as such, the ear is the utmost powerful sensory integrator in the human body.
Hearing is not listening and it differs, listening is an action. Listening is the ability to use the ear in an attentive manner for the purpose of learning and communicating where it is not emotionally disturbed. Listening problems are the underlying root cause to many learning difficulties.
The ear has a dominating role in the cerebral stimulation and cerebral plasticity of the brain.
The Integrated Music Therapy we provide is a highly effective technique to remedy most learning difficulties as it complements most pedagogical and/or therapeutic support. It allows speedy process in obtaining desired results from therapies. Our Integrated Music Therapy can be used at any age, be it a toddler or an adult and it also aids in battling other psychological difficulties and disorders.
Benefits of our Integrated Music Therapy:
- Good Attention & Sustainable Concentration
- Quality Auditory & Listening
- Improved Speech & Language
- Better Memory
- Stronger Communication skills
- Desirable Social skills
- Clearer Reading
- Sensory Integration
- Proper Self-Regulation
- Physical Balance, Coordination & Body Rhythm
- Vocal performance & Musical Ability
- Competent Cognitive & Executive Functions
The ultimate objective of our listening therapy is to develop and/or restore adaptive listening.
The vestibule and the cochlea have a fundamental role of providing energy to the brain.
The alternating high and low frequencies in both air and bone conduction takes place through the transformation of the acoustic vibration that is perceived into electrical stimulation. The electrical message is transmitted to the auditory cortex and the peripheral cortical areas that are directly connected to the prefrontal cortex. The latter integrates and analyzes the information received.
In return, this integrated information is directed back to the ear, favouring not only the
perception of the acoustic information and the ability to focus on it, but also the improvement
of motor programs concerning fine and gross motor functions.
Thus, through this back and forth between the brain and the receptors in the inner ear we can
see that in reality the ear is a sensory-motor organ that plays a decisive role in our personal