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Non-music employers don't recognise music activity and qualifications, such as music A level, instrumental grades, regular ensembles etc. as highly as they should.

Asked by: Helen.123
Non-music employers don't recognise music activity and qualifications, such as music A level, instrumental grades, regular ensembles etc. as highly as they should.
  • It shows dedication

    If someone is committed to regular ensembles, or plays an instrument and takes grades, it shows dedication and hard work, which they do not get any credit for in school. Also, by playing in an ensemble, it develops their performance skills (good for presentations) as well as teamwork, and brain skills such as literacy and maths which people do not realise. Many people claim to be hard working, dedicated, confident etc. (and I'm sure some of them are) but musicians have proof, it is just not recognised.

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