When A Pianist Dedicates A Concert To Soothe A Blind Elephant, She Responds By Dancing

Music will always be a terrific method to approach the soul, as a pianist who opted to use his talent to soothe an adult and blind elephant at a Thai sanctuary understands.

The most startling aspect of the situation was the creature’s sensitive reaction to the pianist’s time and attention during his compositions.

Paul Bartonm, a 60-year-old pianist from Yorkshire, England, used his tour to Thailand to give a rare concert, with the main audience being a troop of elephants, although his works were devoted to one in particular.

Lam Duan, a 62-year-old blind elephant who has spent the most of her life in the ElephantsWorld sanctuary, was the one.

Everything appeared to be normal, or at least on time, that afternoon. The artist playing his piano in the open air in front of the lovely elephant. Classical music was performed first, with Frédéric Chopin, Johann Sebastian Bach, Franz Schubert, and Erik Satie among the greats of the genre.

Lam Duan did as her heart dictated and began to dance, unable to identify the source of such wonderful sounds.

His impromptu motions reflected the passion and satisfaction that the animal was experiencing at the time. She may not have understood much of what she was hearing, but there was no question that she found it enjoyable.

The team opted to capture Paul as the blind elephant since that historic occasion couldn’t go ignored. However, they were taken aback by their reaction, as the elephant’s dance had never been planned and had arisen spontaneously.

After learning of that amazing site where aged, sick, and crippled elephants find love and safety, Paul came up with the concept of playing in such an odd venue for an artist, such as a sanctuary.

The musician was in the nation filming a video for his YouTube channel about the River Kwai, and he thought a recording at the sanctuary would be intriguing for his viewers.

After learning of that amazing site where aged, sick, and crippled elephants find love and safety, Paul came up with the concept of playing in such an odd venue for an artist, such as a sanctuary.

The musician was in the nation filming a video for his YouTube channel about the River Kwai, and he thought a recording at the sanctuary would be intriguing for his viewers.

Paul spent a day in the presence of these creatures he adores, in a site where he not only played for the blind elephant, but also for his other pals. In addition, he gained some insight into the operation of such a vital location.

 

The ‘Saiyok,’ a traditional Thai flute, was one of the instruments he played. The visit’s star, though, was without a doubt Lam Duan. Not just those present, but everyone who saw the video, were affected by seeing her dance to the beat of the music.

The recording lasts just over six minutes and is an experience of tenderness and emotion:

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