Curriculum Vitae english
Sabine Hirler works in a variety of fields.
She studied at the State University for Music and Performing Arts in Stuttgart, Germany. A couple of years ago, she successfully completed her studies of andragogy at the University of Technical
Science in Kaiserslautern, Germany, and graduated as 'Master of Arts'.
As a guitar, recorder and eurhythmics teacher she works with children and adults of all age groups. Forthermore she works as a Music and Eurhythmics Therapist and as a non-medical practitioner for psychotherapy.
2003 she founded the Pedagogical-Therapeutic Music Institute „Eurhythmics in Education & Therapy“ in Hadamar. The Institute is a state-approved institute of education.
In co-operation with associations of "Lebenshilfe e.V." and the European Academy for Special Educational Needs, she designed and leads a professional qualification course called "Heilpädagogische Rhythmik" (Eurythmics for Special Educational Needs). Courses and Seminars.
As a lecturer and subject specialist of Eurhythmics and Musical Education, she trains teachers and therapists in all fields of Special Educational Needs. Aditionally she is working in project management and she coaches teams in certifications-processes in the field of „Musical Education in Early Childhood/Eurhythmics“.
Her reference books help children to get a jump-start into Eurythmics. Thus, the children are emotionally involved and can more easily handle demanding cognitive games. Numerous books and CDs have been published by renowned publishers.
Give child love of music Education
This is an abrigded news article by VIVIAN LEUE, edited by Manila Bulletin Publishing Corporation mb.com.ph
July 24, 2011, 8:00am
BERLIN, Germany (DPA) — Babies can understand music quite well before they even learn to speak but research has shown that it is not enough for parents simply to play a CD; they should also sing along and dance to the music.
Singing along to the music is recommended because learning music is similar to learning a language, and benefits from a stimulating and living environment.
Children receive an elementary education in making music and understanding rhythm. “This is done through play, for example by imitating animal movements such as crawling, slithering or jumping,’’ explains music teacher Sabine Hirler.
If a child learns to understand and control the body’s rhythm, then it is easier at a later stage to play an instrument. Also, these courses improve speech and physical awareness because language involves a certain basic rhythm, adds Hirler.
Experts recommend that parents encourage their children to start learning how to play instruments such as the flute, guitar or piano from primary school age onwards.