HaHa by Valerie Brown Cheers

ADHD children can use music to train their brains for stronger

focus and self-control in the classroom and at home.

Music Therapy, happy child, music,

“Haha means shout it out real loud so every inch of the house or wherever you are echoes”  🙂

“Who cares what people think when we have a Haha day!”

“In our case of using Haha today, it is when we are sick and tired of being sick of tired of the way society is treating our children.”

“Laughing at oneself is a good therapy and it makes you feel good too and I do it all of the time and then the thinking process begins.”

“Happy new week my friends and woke up this morning with something on the brain which to me should have been used seriously as a treatment to help our kids with mental illness a long time ago!”

“Seems it was tried, but why aren’t we curing and healing in our society?”

“Why after much research isn’t music being taken more serious when the most agonizing of pain cannot stand it?”

“My sciatica nerves hate music and is the only way for me to get to sleep at night, It has to be some kind of music going into my head controlling those nerves which so hate music.”

“When you listen to music, multiple areas of your brain become engaged and active and is like the appetizer.”

.According to proven studies, “when you actually play an instrument, that activity becomes more like a full-body brain workout.”

“What’s going on?”

“Why was the arts of music taken away and out of the schools again?”

“Sometimes, I often wonder if when things are illegal or taken away, that they are good for us.”

“But why taken away?”

“People, it is up to us to get these things back for our kids and for curing and healing in our society all around the world.”

“Anita Collins explains the fireworks that go off in musicians’ brains when they play, and examines some of the long-term positive effects of this mental workout.”

“Wow, we got to get serious and play an instrument and stop pretending like we do.”

“That’s why researchers in San Diego believe that learning to play musical instruments can help us focus attention and improve our ability to interact with the world around us.”

“What this could mean, is that learning to time in a group setting with other people musically, could improve your ability to focus attention.”

“Wow, how cool!”

“Could we not introduce our children to playing instruments after they listen and see what happens?”

“We have an idea of a headpiece which will not only help our children block out the outside busy world, but will also help to get closer to the brain.”

“It would look something like this, but the headpiece would protect their little heads and comfort them with soothing music which will help relax the brain from illness.”

“Depending on the illness, a certain kind of music would be tested to see how and what reaction of calming certain illnesses would react.”

“It’s thought music might help such children because our sense of timing affects so much of our behaviour.”



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