Media > How to stop nagging your child to practise their musical instrument
June 26th, 2019

standard How to stop nagging your child to practise their musical instrument

Younger children are less self-conscious about making music. Credit: www.shutterstock.com

Younger children are less self-conscious about making music.
Credit: www.shutterstock.com

It’s 4pm on a Thursday, and your child is on the couch with the iPad. You need to leave for the weekly music lesson in half an hour. You can see dust has gathered on the piano (or the flute or the saxophone), and another week has passed with only infrequent and erratic attempts at practice.

Your child claims to want lessons, but doesn’t seem to put in the effort. The prospect of paying another term’s tuition is the last straw. You order your child off the couch and direct them to their instrument. What ought to be a rewarding activity for your child has become a bone of contention between you. And you dislike the nagging parent you’ve become. Full story.

Timothy Mckenry (The Conversation) / August 6, 2018

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