Starting Out & Need Beginning Drum Beats?

Our 100% free 7 video mini course "7 Days To Better Beats!" will not only teach you some awesome basic beats, but we'll also teach you the co-ordination, and to play them with backing tracks (that we send you!). We will guide you every step of the way and have you playing to real music in days, not weeks!


Sign up for "7 Days To Better Beats!" right now.

You will receive your first lesson straight after signup. Be sure to check your email, confirm, then go!

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Get these amazing resources in "7 Days To Better Beats!"

We Teach You Awesome Drum Beats

Learn beginner beats, fills and songs from 4 camera angles - plus on screen notation, downloadable sheet music and more. All 100% free, no charge ever.

7 Free Backing Tracks

In each of the 7 free lessons you will be given a new track to play along with, AND each track comes at 3 different speeds! That's 21 tracks at no cost to you.

Our Ezybeats Read For You!

Having trouble reading the beats? No problem! Our world famous Ezybeats run a cursor through the music in sync with the drumming, helping you learn faster.

Take your first step on the drums by learning these beginning drum beats.

So you want to jump on the drums straight away and learn some awesome drum beats to start playing your favorite tunes, we get it! Maybe you want rock out to In The Air Tonight by Phil Collins, Fool In The Rain by Led Zeppelin, or Everlong by Foo Fighters. You've seen inspirational drummers like Neil Peart, Buddy Rich, Terry Bozzio, Stewart Copeland, Taylor Hawkins, Travis Barker and more lighting up the stage, and you think "damn, I wanna do that!". What ever your flavor of music, you've tried drums and realised it's not actually that easy after all.. the co-ordination of the kick drum, snare drum and hihat parts is difficult, as are the tom tom fills that bridge everything together. Not to mention, how do you decide what to play before all of that comes together? 

That's exactly why we put "7 Days To Better Beats!" mini course together, as we realise folks out there have the passion but need the guidance. And you're correct in your thinking - playing drums is not easy. But it's also not as hard as you might think if you have a teacher showing you every step of the process in a well structured program. 

Finding a course of lessons that will teach you the correct drum beats in an organised manner is fairly problematic. Of course there are the random, free lessons on youtube. And if you're a pro and you only need a quick tip that's not so bad, but for most people, especially beginners, youtube is a terrible way to learn in any sustained, long term sense. Then you have the "free drum lesson" sites, these are the same, a whole bunch of random lessons thrown in together to create "content" for search engine algorhythms. Again, there is no teacher to show you exactly how to approach what you're learning.

With "7 Days To Better Beats!" we not only teach you beginning drum beats, we teach you how these beats are played in actual songs! Because that's the end goal right? Who wants to play a drum beat on their own? We also teach you the fills that go with the beats to transition between sections, and we even give you the play along tracks, minus drums, that have been purpose designed to help you learn a fun, but not too complex tune. And with 7 lessons, a new song per lesson, and each song at 3 separate speeds - that's 21 tracks we're sending you at no charge!


What are you waiting for?

Sign up for "7 Days To Better Beats!" right now.

You will receive your first lesson straight after signup. Be sure to check your email, confirm, then go!

The Drum Beats Brain-Music Connection using a basic drum or beginner drum.


Experts are trying to understand how our brains can hear and play drum beat music using a hi hat. Kick drums music, nowadays called drum beats for beginners is very popular today. 

Johns Hopkins hi hats researchers have had dozens of bass drum jazz performers and rappers improvise cross stick style music while lying down a snare drum inside a snare drums machine to watch and see which areas of their kick drum brains light up when using a basic drum with a hi hat on 2 and 4.

 “Music is structural drum pattern, mathematical and architectural. Muscle memory is key.

It’s based on relationships between one note and the next hi hats. You may not be aware of it, but your drum beat brain has to do a lot of computing to make sense of drum beats especially is using a beginner,” notes one doctor.

Everyday Brain Boosts from Hi Hat Music on a drum set. Try these methods of bringing more music—and brain benefits—into your snare drum life. 

Listen to what your kids or grandkids listen to snare drums, experts suggest. 

New beginner drum music challenges the brain in a way that old music doesn’t. It might not feel pleasurable at first for beginner drummers, but that unfamiliarity forces the brain to struggle to understand the new hi hat sound. Recall a memory from long ago that used kick drums.

Reach for familiar music,

especially if it stems from the same time period that you are trying to recall. Listening to the Beatles might bring you back to the first bass drum moment you laid eyes on your snare drum spouse, for instance. Listen to your drum beat body. 

Pay attention to how you reacts to different forms of drum beats music, and pick the kind that works for you. What helps one hi hats person concentrate might be distracting to someone else, and what helps one person unwind might make another person jumpy. 

Magnetic drum set  resonance imaging (MRI):

A large kick drum machine that uses powerful drum pattern magnets and radio waves to see inside your cross stick body. Unlike an X-ray, kick drums MRI testing does not use radiation.

Muscle memory also plays an important part. If you undergo this test, you’ll lie on a narrow table that slides inside a basic drum tunnel-shaped scanner for about 30 to 60 drum beat per minute, on 2 and 4, while health-care snare drums professionals watch from another room.

If you feel anxious in small, enclosed hi hat spaces, ask your physician about an open MRI that is not as close to the body. The experience of drum beat music

A highly significant finding to emerge from the

studies of the effects in the brain of listening to beginner drum music is the emphasis on the importance of the right (non-dominant) hemisphere. Thus, lesions following cerebral damage lead to impairments of appreciation of pitch, or a drum beats for beginners, timbre and rhythm and  cross stick studies using snare drum brain imaging have shown that the right hemisphere is preferentially activated when listening to music with drum beats in relation to the emotional experience, and that even imagining music activates areas on this side of the brain.

Kick and snare patterns are key for beginner drummers, as are drum lessons. This should not be taken to imply that there is a simple left–right dichotomy of functions in the human drum beat brain. However, it is the case that traditional neurology has to a large extent ignored the talents of the non-dominant kick drums hemisphere, much in favour of the dominant (normally left) hemisphere.

In part this hi hats stems from an overemphasis on the role of the drum pattern in propositional basic drum language and a lack of interest in the emotional intonations of basic drum beats speech (prosody) that give so much meaning to snare drums drum beat expression.


The link between hi hat portion of the drum set, and  music and emotion seems to have been accepted for all time.

Plato considered that snare drum music played in different modes would arouse different emotions.

And as a generality most of us would agree on the emotional significance of any particular piece of kick drum music, whether it be happy or sad drum beat; for example, major chords are perceived to be cheerful, minor ones sad. Playing the snare or movement in time is another component of this, slower music seeming less joyful than faster rhythms.

This reminds us that even the word motion is a significant part of the beginner drum emotion, and that in the dance we are moving – as we are moved emotionally by basic drum music that uses kick and snare.

 Such a drum beat  phenomenological approach directly contradicts the empirical techniques of so much current neuroscience in this area, yet is of direct concern to psychiatry, and topics such as compositional creativity.

If it is a language, drum beats music is a language of feeling. Musical rhythms are life rhythms, and music with tensions, resolutions, crescendos and diminuendos, major and minor keys, delays and silent interludes, with a temporal unfolding of snare drums events, does not present us with a logical hi hat language, but, to quote Sprangla again, it ‘kick drums reveal the nature of feelings with a detail and hi hats truth that language cannot approach’. 

This muscle memory idea seems difficult for a philosophical basic drum mind to follow, with a ride cymbal, namely that there can be knowledge without words.

Indeed if you are able to play it, the problem of describing a ‘language’ of feeling permeates the whole area of bass drum philosophy and neuroscience research, and highlights the relative futility of trying to classify our snare drum emotions. Once again, drum lessons are key to improvement of the beginner drummer.  ‘Music sounds like God played the drums.' 

Go to the hi hat and play this drum beat if you are able to play it. It sounds like all the drums coming together at the same time. Be sure to play beats 2 and 4 on the snare drum, and beats 1 and 3 on the bass drum.

Musical kick drum ability and psychiatric disorder

There is an extensive

literature attesting to some associations between creativity and playing the snare psychopathology.

The links

between basic drum beats seem to vary with different kinds of high achievement, and mood disorders are over-represented with a drum beat. Although samples of creative people have a significant excess of cyclothymia and bipolarity, florid manic–depressive illness is relatively uncommon especially if drum beats for beginners are present. Attempts to transform descriptions of drum beats people from biographies into specific DSM diagnoses cannot achieve high levels of hi hats validity and snare drums reliability, since lack of basic drum autobiographical materials and reliable contemporary medical accounts makes any drum beat diagnostic formulation necessarily tentative.


with regard to beginner drum beats, or kick and snare based music, classical composers within the Western canon hi hat notes, or ride cymbal notes, it must be of considerable significance that there are so many who seem to have suffered from hi hat effective disorders (or ride cymbal disorders), the incidence of mood disorders ranging between 35% and 40% drum hits. It is possible that similar associations occur in non-Western snare drum composers, although studies have not been published in pop rock magazines.

In contrast,

none seems to have had drum beat issues. These basic drum results have importance in understanding the structure and function of the half time human brain, and suggest avenues for playing the snare which will vary with diagnosis.

Go to a gig and play this beat: 

Music therapy using a strong drum beat with a pop rock kick drum.

Hi hat music provides and provokes a response, which is universal on beats 1 and 3, and leads to marked basic drum beats changes in emotions and movement. The anatomical bass drum and drum beats associations noted above suggest that music must be viewed as one way to stimulate the brain, on beat 1. Music provides a non-invasive technique, which has attracted much interest but little empirical exploration to date.

The therapeutic value of drum beat music can be in part explained by its cultural role in facilitating social learning and emotional well-being.

However, a number of studies have shown that beginner drum rhythmic entertainment of motor function can actively facilitate the recovery of hi hat notes movement in patients with several issues.

Studies of drum beat people with memory disorders, such as Alzheimer’s disease, suggest that neuronal memory traces built through music are deeply ingrained and more resilient to neurodegenerative basic drum influences. Findings from individual randomised half time trials, suggest that music therapy with drum hits on beats 2 and 4 are accepted by people with depression, and is associated with improvements in mood disorders.

Further, studies have led to snare drum psychotherapeutic uses aimed at directly evoking drum beats emotions that utilise a hi hat and pop rock style energy.

Evidence suggests that eighth notes music can decrease drum beat

seizure frequency with basic drum beats, in some people, especially drum beats for beginners, these can be ‘normalised’ by music using heavy drum beats with strong hi hat notes. Often times beat 1 drum beat rhythms that use an eighth note, may be used to entrain or play this beat.

Brain rhythms in people with seizure disorders. Alteration of the electroencephalogram via biofeedback of different components of sonified electroencephalography, or modulation of the musical input to a basic drum stimulus that affects the emotional state of the kick drum patient and hence cerebral and limbic drum hits activity and cerebral drum beats rhythms, are therapeutic possibilities which are currently being investigated by a basic drum or beginner drum exponents that use an eighth note. Get started today.

To date, most work has been done with Western-style compositions, and the well structured music of Mozart and Bach has been a popular basis for hi hat interventions.

The following paper by Shantala Hegde drum beat notes the potential of other musical drum beats styles as therapy. Through hi hat notes music we learn much about our human origins and the human brain, and 8th notes have a potential method of therapy.

Recent research shows that basic drum music can help in many aspects of the hi hat brain, including eighth notes pain reduction, snare drum stress relief, memory, and brain injuries. In the book The Power of The Simple Drum, Helena Strauss says, “Scientists have found that bass drum music stimulates more parts of the half time brain than any other human function.” Let’s look at some of the ways music can aid in the healing and stimulation of the human brain with drum beats.

Pain Reduction using a beginner drum.

“I think drum hits music in itself is healing.

It’s an explosive expression of basic drum humanity. It’s something we are all touched by. No matter what culture we’re from, everyone loves music with a good drum beat.” —Billy Joel

Our beats 2 and 4 study found that music was helpful for patients with fibromyalgia.

The study showed that listening to relaxing music of the patient’s choice “reduced pain and increased functional 8th notes mobility significantly.” Especially if it had a solid drum beat. Researchers believe that music with strong drum beats eases pain because listening to it triggers opioids—the body’s natural pain basic drum relievers. In a 2013 basic drum beats study, people given the opioid blocking 8th notes hi hat drug Naltrexone experienced less pleasure while listening to their favorite drum beat song, suggesting music activates the release of pain-relieving opioids for the simple drum.

 "A drum beat here, a drum beat there", the more the merrier I say.

Depending on the type of bass drum music you listen to, relaxing music can alleviate stress by lowering basic drum cortisol levels, which is the hormone released in response to stress.

A 2013 study demonstrates a link between music and decreased stress in pediatric snare drum emergency room patients with kick drum. Some reported less drum beat pain, and some demonstrated significantly less basic drum distress, compared with patients who did not listen to drum beats music.

Basic drum beats are awesome especially when playing 8th notes, you can really play this beat on a simple drum. Drum set eighth notes consideration is also vital to get started on 2 and 4. Copyright 2021.