Reverse engineering of brain function via piano practice

Reverse engineering of brain function via piano practice

Renee EllisonNov 23, '22

The tactile imprinting of piano practice reverse engineers the brain.  It tells the brain how to unscramble itself by laying down multiple sure highways in its cerebrum.  It organizes the brain and it rules the brain, thoroughly, for the duration of each tactile practice session.

Piano practice teaches the brain how to "project attack" take any large work and conquer it section by section, bit by bit, inch by inch.  It’s like simultaneously patting your head and rubbing your tummy; there is nothing that makes both hemispheres of the brain cooperate with each other quite like piano practice.  A wise older musician once said, "I require piano music instruction of the young to be as necessary as math training.  Neither is negotiable to me."

Not surprisingly, piano practice is good for the formation of the brain in the very young and no less important for the maintenance of clarity in brain function in the elderly.  Pianos are a wonderful invention and an ongoing gift to mankind's growth and education.


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