Although music therapists are often members of the Individualized Education Program (IEP) team in educational settings, there is a lack of research exploring IEP members’ perceptions of music therapy. The purpose of this interpretivist study was to understand the perceptions IEP team members have of music therapy in educational settings; 8 professionals from a single school district who had experience working with music therapists as part of the IEP team participated in an individual semi-structured interview. We used in-vivo coding, an inductive approach to thematic analysis, and member and peer checking. We identified 3 themes: (1) Music Therapy Is Beneficial and Unique, (2) Communication With the Music Therapist is Essential, and (3) Additional Access, Education, and Advocacy Are Needed. These themes were supported by 8 subthemes. Participants identified the relevance and integral role of music therapy in addition to the unique contributions music therapists had as part of the IEP team. Moreover, participants highlighted the importance of communication, continued education for IEP team members, and the need for additional access to music therapy services. Implications for clinical practice, limitations of the study, and suggestions for future research are provided.