top of page
SCIENCE OF DRUMMING
Numerous research studies have been published which demonstrate the health benefits of Recreational Music-Making.
Neuroscience reveals how rhythm helps us walk, talk — and even love
Rhythm goes far deeper than just music — it underpins the way we speak, the way we move, the way we think. 'Rhythm is life,' says Lois Butcher Poffley, a sports psychologist with a speciality in rhythm training.
What Happens in the Brain When People Make Music Together?
Music is a tool that has accompanied our evolutionary journey and provided a sense of comfort and social connection for millennia. New research provides a neuroscientific understanding of the social connection with a new map of the brain when playing music.
bottom of page