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Bouncing! Bouncing! Bouncing! Lady kangaroos are going to join the kangaroo race with their babies! Following the rapid jumping of kangaroos in their highest speed, we fall into a series of jumping notes in The Carnival of the Animals held by SaintSans. Composer uses long note as a contrast to bring out a constituent element in music duration. The children can feel the staccato and legato of the piano and have some understanding of different ways to play the piano.The critical period for brain development starts from the age of two to six, since children are receptive to instructions and are ready to coordinate their muscles. So, that is the best time for parents to shower their children with music delights! One of the wonderful delights would be classical music composed with.The children-friendly and animal-based stories from our app series Carnival of Animals introduce children to enjoy the renowned classic piece The Carnival of the Animals by French composer SaintSans. In order to make conceptual and abstract music knowledge an easier grasp for children, professionals who are specialized in teaching toddlers music produce a set of graphic scoresa set of simplified scores complemented with lovely illustrations. Comprehending sheet music is therefore now made an interesting practice: immersing themselves in the music, children tap and pull the images to the rhythm and pitch. The interactive element allows them to know if they make any mistakes in catching up with various music components and make improvements afterwards.What will children learn from Kangaroo Jump! Leap! Bounce!The jumping kangaroos who are bouncing like the musical notes help us contrast duration: an important element of music. It helps the little ones to grasp a sense of long and short notes through listening to the music and interacting with the graphic notation by: Following kangaroos action to stump their feet and catching the feeling of staccato Following kangaroos head movement, sliding the icon in the graphic notation and grabbing the sense of legato Combining listening with body movement to strengthen hand-eye coordination and visual ability, and develop the basic skills for reading musical notation and playing with an instrument