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Songs in the classroomMusic can be an effective and enjoyable tool for learning English. (Davanellos, Mol) This paper will explore various ways to use songs in EFL classrooms for younger and older learners, as well as characteristics of good songs for teaching English. Children are expressive and creative and love music, so providing language experiences through music is a no-brainer. Traditional children?s songs go a long way; a simple song like ?The Hokey Pokey? can teach the concepts of ?in? and ?out? very effectively, as well as names of body parts. Traditional songs can be balanced with newer children?s songs, which may be more engaging to some children who hear adult songs in their everyday lives. (Mol) Frank Leto has catchy tunes with innovative, specific, and suitable lyrics sung in a clear voice, and musician Carole King and children?s book author Maurice Sendak?s collaborations are another example. Because learners at this young age may not yet be reading and writing fluently in any language, the majority of language learning through songs will involve singing, movement, story, and perhaps incorporate props, puppets, or art. Songs that promote multi-sensory learning experiences help children remember new words or strings of words by providing them with an association of