FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Mount Arlington, NJ, (June 30, 2009) — St. Joseph’s University has partnered with the non-profit organization D.A.D., (Drums and Disabilities.) to train Philadelphia area teachers in the D.A.D. Program’s pioneering “Healing Art of Drum Therapy” techniques.
“The D.A.D. trainings are a perfect for way to help Philadelphia educators become involved in the latest therapeutic intervention programs,” says Michelle Rowe, St. Joseph’s University Professor.
“The partnership between D.A.D. and St. Joseph’s University will enable teachers in the Philadelphia school system to help children fight disabilities with The Healing Art of Drum Therapy,” says D.A.D. President/CEO Pat Gesualdo. “We look forward to working with the teachers to help them bring a great therapeutic intervention to their students.”
Drums and Disabilities (D.A.D.),is a 501 (C) (3) non-profit research program. Psychologists, neuroscientists, law enforcement agencies, special needs therapists, child protective service agencies, and teachers in over 15 countries use the D.A.D. Program to help special needs children develop physical and cognitive functioning.
Numerous celebrities, sports stars, major corporations, and parents join with D.A.D. to help children fight disabilities on a Global basis.
D.A.D. is also the parent company of the Metal Hall of Fame, which holds the Annual Metal Hall of Fame Celebrity Charity Gala. It is dedicated to forever enshrining the Iconic musicians and music industry executives responsible for making hard rock and heavy metal music what it is today. Their contribution to the genre is invaluable, and they continue to inspire fans throughout the world, from generation to generation. The Metal Hall of Fame helps to raise funds for D.A.D., which provides free therapy programs for special needs children, adults, and wounded veterans throughout the United States.