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The study aimed to analyze music and its relevance in child development: the prospect. Music has been proven to have effects on child development that go far beyond simply entertaining. As a child grows up, further exposure to music can help stimulate their cognitive abilities. Music has been proven to help children develop better motor skills, both gross and fine. Learning how to play instruments can encourage hand-eye coordination and strengthen finger muscles. This Studies have indicated that children exposed to music tend to be more organized in their movements and have improved timing, balance, and coordination. The study concluded that music is far more than a form of entertainment; it is a powerful tool for cognitive, emotional, social, and physical growth. This study brings us to the profound realization that music is not just a pleasant pastime; it is a vital component of a child's holistic development. Through its ability to stimulate the brain, music enhances critical thinking, memory, and problem-solving skills. Learning to play an instrument or sing nurtures discipline and perseverance, qualities that extend far beyond the realm of music. In the emotional sphere, music provides an outlet for self-expression and an avenue for understanding and articulating complex feelings. It cultivates empathy, emotional intelligence, and a lifelong appreciation for the arts. Music is a force that brings children together, fostering teamwork, cooperation, and cultural understanding. One of the recommendations made was those educational institutions particularly in early childhood education, should emphasize the integration of music into their curricula. This can be achieved through the inclusion of music classes, exposure to various instruments, and encouraging children to explore their musical interests. This can help lay a strong foundation for cognitive and emotional development. Schools and community organizations should receive adequate funding and support for music programs. These programs should be accessible to all children, irrespective of their socio-economic backgrounds. 

KEYWORDS: Music and Child Development. 

Monday I. TITUS, Ph.D & Arit O. Atakpa, Ph.D
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