Pair of wooden claves for Early Years Music Percussion

Early years music percussion
Early years music percussion

Pair of wooden claves for Early Years Music Percussion


  • Pair of wooden claves
  • Suitable for children 3+
  • £2 per pair

Product Description

Early years music percussion, Children love to sing, dance and play instruments. They also make great party bag additions. (note this product is quite rustic looking)

Early years music percussion. Claves for tapping a beat, or rolling to the wheels on the bus or wind the bobbin up.

  • Colour Natural/dark brown
  • Suitable for children 3+
  • £2 a pair

The perfect size for little hands to practice holding objects and making a sound. Tap in different ways, on the floor, side to side, end to end or roll them round and round to some fabulous Funky Feet Music or your old favourites like Wheels on the Bus or Wind the bobbin up.

Why not try reading a story while the children tap along to a steady beat whilst you read.

Keeping a steady beat when you tap in time to music can support reading skills. A studies have shown by being “able to keep a steady beat helps a person to feel the cadence (rhythm) of language” and can also affect their sense of equilibrium (Phyllis Weikert 2011)

euroscience has found a clear relationship between music and language acquisition. Put simply, learning music in the early years of schooling can help children learn to read.

Early years music percussion – Music, language and the brain

Music processing and language development share an overlapping network in the brain. The human brain learns  music processing well before language  At birth, babies understand language as if it was music. You have probably observed  babies respond to the rhythm and melody of language before they understand what the words mean.

A study found that beat synchronization abilities emerge at an early age and in their research found that three- and four-year-old children who could keep a steady musical beat were more reading-ready at the age of five, than those who couldn’t keep a beat.

Reference Neurobiology of preschool beat synchronization, Kali Woodruff CarrTravis White-SchwochAdam T. TierneyDana L. StraitNina Kraus,


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