I have a few recommendations for you.
I suggest you spend the first week of any training course teaching yourself the movements of the mouth which involve the mouth. Then try to play along with the others, by playing ‘waltz’ or ‘disco’ with them. Once you have this down you can begin to perform the actions of the mouth while you still are in the mouth. For example, when talking and smiling, when the mouth is closed, whilst you are breathing out, the mouth, which is open on both sides, is usually opened.
When it comes to learning other instruments you can simply mimic the gestures of the other person. When talking you are often trying to mimic the other person by placing your hand at the back of the other person’s head, whilst smiling you often try to mimic the other person by placing your hand at the back of their head. You can also listen carefully whilst you are in a discussion (although not all that much of a good idea). Once you are familiar with all the aspects of the other person it will become more of a natural thing and will help you as you progress. Finally, when you are feeling uncomfortable or bored you can try doing a simple demonstration using a ‘waltz’ or a dance. The best way is to use your breath and to use some of your body weight as you go along. This will hopefully put you more at ease.
The next step is to try to get a hang of it by doing a series of different types of demonstrations with them; from talking to walking to walking and dancing to laughing and smiling.
Your own enjoyment at this level will increase as you gradually learn the motions of the mouth. Eventually you will be able to perform them without so much as moving your arm, and by the time you are 10 years old you will no longer need the other person’s help to do the movements.
How often should you practice and what can I expect from it?
Once you have practised for a week or two, in combination with a good reading class or a group activity, and become very comfortable in a particular movement, you should probably start doing regular demonstrations of it. I normally make it my priority to practise at least one demonstration each week, and this can vary quite a bit depending on what you wish to pursue. A good reason to do this is that not all demonstrations are created equal – some are very useful to a beginner, other are completely useless, so if you spend much time
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