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      The Power of Music: How it can Beneficial In our Every Day Life?

MISTER | October 20, 2021

American musician Billy Joel once said, “I think music itself is healing.” “It’s an explosive expression of humanity. It is something that touches us all. It doesn’t have any issue what culture we are in; everyone loves music. “Most of us would wholeheartedly accept this statement, and it is this universal relationship with music that has compelled researchers around the world to investigate its cure.”

 Barbara Ellis said, “We have such a deep connection to music because it is ‘hard’ in our minds and bodies. We think of at least one song that stimulates the emotional response when we hear it. There may be a song that accompanies the first dance at your wedding anniversary, for example or a song that prompts you of a difficult breakup or the loss of a loved one.

Music Therapy Association

“We have such a great connection to music because it’s ‘hard work’ in our minds and bodies,” Barbara Ellis, senior policy and research adviser at the American Music Therapy Association, told Medical News.

Today “elements of music. Rhythm, melody, etc., resonate in our physiology, work and existence.” Given our deep connection to music, it is perhaps not surprising that numerous studies have shown that it can benefit our mental health.

A 2011 research at McGill University in Canada found that listening and playing to music increases the amount of dopamine generate in the brain – a mood-enhancing chemical that makes it a curable treatment for depression. Is.

 

Researchers are finding slowly that the health benefits of music can outweigh mental health, and as a result, some health experts are increasingly incorporating music therapy into healthcare settings. Are emphasizing In this spotlight, we take a closer look at some of the potential health benefits of music and see if, for some conditions, it can use to improve – or replace – existing treatment strategies. Can do.

Reducing Pain and Anxiety

Bob Marley once sang: “One of the good things about music is that it doesn’t hurt when it’s hit.” According to some studies, this statement may be true.

 

 

Analyzing 72 randomized controlled trials involving more than 7,000 patients who played music after their procedure, they felt less pain and anxiety than those who did not listen to music and were more likely to need pain.

 

According to investigators, in 22 patients with fibromyalgia, listening to calm, relaxed, self-selected music “reduced pain and significantly increased active mobility.”

But why does music appear to ease the pain? Although the exact mechanism is not clear, many researchers believe that listening to music starts releasing opioids in the brain, relieving the body’s natural pain.

An Effective Stress Reliever

When stress is felt, you may find that listening to your favourite music makes you feel better – and numerous studies support this effect. For example, a survey by MNT last month found that infants talk more when they play music than when they speak – even when speech involves a child.

Researchers in the study, including Isabel Peretz, a professor at the Center for Research on the Mind, Music and Language at the University of Montreal in Canada, suggested that children were less likely to suffer from repetitive music patterns, potentially promoting “interference”. The ability of the body’s internal locks to be compatible with external waves, pulses or beats.

The effect of music on the heartbeat and its ability as a stress reliever has led many researchers to believe. The piece can also be effective for treating heart conditions.

Music and Memory

Some songs remind us of many periods or events in our lives. Some that make us weep, smile and some we forget instead. With that in mind, researchers are increasingly investigating whether music can help remember the memory.

Studies show that music helps adults to remember memory in the early stages of dementia. A study published in the journal Memory and Recognition included 60 Hungarian adults in 2013. Adults were randomized to learn one of three tasks: speaking unfamiliar Hungarian sentences, saying the same words in rhythm, or singing words.

For the study, 89 people with dementia and their caregivers were randomly assigned to a 10-week singing coaching organization, a 10-week music listening coaching group, or routine care.

The results revealed that both groups listening to songs and music had a better mood and overall well-being than the routine care group, but they demonstrated better episodic memory on a reliable, trusted source of perception. The singing group also showed better working memory than the standard care group.

Helping Recover Brain Injury, Treat Seizures

Increasingly, research is suggesting that music can help recover from a brain injury – such as a stroke. A 2008 study by different researchers at the University of Helsinki in Finland found that stroke patients who listen to music for about 2 hours a day have better verbal attention and memory a more positive mood than those who accepted an audiobook nothing.

Furthermore, studies show that music can help restore speech after a stroke. In addition, Ellis believes that music therapy may offer an alternative treatment option for certain conditions.

 He added, “Custom customized music therapy interventions to deal with offensive sound exhibitions may support the stabilization of the patient’s symptoms and, as a result, may reduce medication or spread the tipper.”

Based on today’s research, there is conclusive evidence that we don’t just have an emotional connection to music. So the next time you hit your favorite track, dance a little safer in the knowledge that you are likely to get some health benefits.

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