Music Through The Eyes

Bullying is a big issue in our current system of things, and the consequences it impacts on people emotional, mental, and physical health. Music can make a difference in bullying by assisting people in expressing themselves creatively and helping them cope with problems in a healthy and inexpensive way. Music is a source of venting; it becomes an outlet for people who listen to music because they feel as if they can relate to the music's content or artists that they listen to. The users who benefit from music that they can relate to have a change in mood and develop healthier attitudes as well as potential friendships with others. Music can benefit the victims of bullying by becoming a source of outlet and ratability, can influence change in healthy behaviors, and lastly can create happy relationships with others.   
Music can make a difference in bullying by becoming a coping mechanism that influences demeanors and assists in developing healthier relationships. Music is a source of outlet, a way of venting, and it is used by addressing the amplitude of bullying amongst people around the world. When kids experience bullying, they have a good sense of vigilance and alertness because they are always looking out for their bullies, as where music leads them to a rejuvenating place and relaxing state of mind.  Music avails us to find ways to explore feelings and it aids kids to find ways to have a salubrious way of coping through difficult situations. People who face bullying have different ways of utilizing music such as putting emotions into a musical composition, playing an instrument, DJ spin turntables, or with other musicians in bands (Mundry 2020).

Moreover, music can influence and assist in developing a good change in behavior by containing inspiring messages within the lyrics or simply a relaxing beat.  There is a sense of nostalgia that is attached to certain musical compositions that can leave a lasting impression and motivate people. People do recollect categorical musical compositions in life and feel a deep sense of understanding and connection to these songs. This emotional connection can cause a change in a upbeat and positive attitude and may change someone's future aspirations. As Avramova (2019)says, in finding musical compositions, one should look for kindred musical compositions to make you feel happy or certain happy occasions in the past.  

Furthermore, music helps us to create healthy relationships between people and it reaches immensely colossal groups and has a positive impact on them. This can encourage one to find a community that they can relate to and discuss their own feelings or ideas with; they can find a safe place where they can feel at ease without the concerns of bullying and musically connect to others. Communities include ones such as music fandoms, where others find people with similar fascinations and music interest. Additionally, it also assembles people in concerts, live events, social media, etc. (in most immensely colossal, amassing, music language). Music also transcends language, such as religious language, where one finds a connection through sound (even if people share an abundance of differences, there's commonality in music) (Suttie 2016).  

In conclusion, the benefits that music has on the victims of bullying is clearly impactful and can be used as a healthy coping mechanism. The musical compositions can be a source of venting for victim's of bullying and can be a source of peaceful and ease throughout their difficult situations. Music creates and assists in developing healthy attitudes and changes in demeanor for the best and can inspire and motivate people to pursue their dreams. Music can make a difference in bullying by creating friendships and connections with others with the same interests and struggles as one and help you find a community where you feel at ease.
Mundry , J.  (2020, March 5). Combating bullying through the power of music. Retrieved March 05, 2020, from  
Avramova, N. (2019, February 20). How music can change the way you feel and act. Retrieved February 20, 2019 from  
Suttie, J. (2016, June 26). How music bonds us together. Retrieved June 26, 2016 from