While it's not uncommon for a child to have a fascination with a musical instrument, you rarely see them actually play it proficiently. In the case of these five children, they played a rendition of the Korean song, "Our Kindergarten Teacher" that is so precise that it's almost hypnotizing. Though the children may not be the next Mozart or Beethoven, it's hard not to acknowledge their talent, especially when so few children nowadays can barely hold a guitar let alone play one.

For a child though, music can be very important to their development. “A music-rich experience for children of singing, listening and moving is really bringing a very serious benefit to children as they progress into more formal learning,” according to Mary Luehrisen, executive director of the National Association of Music Merchants (NAMM) Foundation. 

Like any sort of artistic outlet, music not only encourages a child's creativity, but also exercises their brain in a way very different from traditional schooling. “There’s some good neuroscience research that children involved in music have larger growth of neural activity than people not in music training. When you’re a musician and you’re playing an instrument, you have to be using more of your brain,” says Dr. Eric Rasmussen, chair of the Early Childhood Music Department at the Peabody Preparatory of The Johns Hopkins University. 

With music and arts programs under so much scrutiny when it comes to education budgets, it's easy to overlook their importance. However, if we take anything away from this performance, it should be that music is still very important to our youth.