What Is Sound Therapy?

Sound therapy is a process by which a variety of instruments are used to produce therapeutic sound, using frequency and vibration, which has been shown to have a significant effect on your state of health and wellbeing. When an instrument such as Tuning Forks and Himalayan Singing Bowls are played, they produce a frequency and vibration, which travels through air and matter (much like ripples across a pond). These 'waves' of sound that are created, interact with the aura, the human bio-field, the neurons and brainwaves, thus affecting every cell within the body. During sound therapy sessions, you often experience a deeply relaxing effect, upon the mind, body and soul, allowing the body time to rest and rejuvenate, leading to an improvement in your overall health and wellbeing.

What is Sound Therapy?

What are the Benefits?

The benefits of sound therapy are quite extensive, they include deep relaxation, reduced stress, an improvement in feelings of anxiety or depression, high blood pressure, sleep disorders and general pain caused by an imbalance of the flow in energy through the body. There are many other benefits including that of an improvement in other more significant health issues such as Alzheimer's and Dementia, as well as aiding in the clearing of blockages connected with past life & ancestral traumas. Sound therapy can also assist in the clearing of blockages and re-alignment of the chakras, thus improving your overall mental, physical, spiritual and emotional wellbeing.

In recent years scientific research studies including those on Alzheimer's and Dementia, have shown improvements in the memory recall, I have included a few links which I feel are relevant to the ongoing research, for your information, below....

(please be aware I am not responsible for the content within any third party information). 




What are Neurons?

There are approximately 100 billion cells called 'Neurons', the basic building blocks of the brain. These specialized cells are designed to transmit information, by way of electrical pulses, known as 'brainwaves', sending information throughout the whole body. You could think of them a bit like wires of a computer, transmitting information over short and long distances, as much as several feet away. There are three basic parts that make up a 'Neuron', these are:

1) The 'cell body' (Soma) - the main part, which has all the necessary component, such as the nucleus.

2) The Axon - a long cable-like projection, which carries the electrical signal.

3) Dendrites or Nerve endings - small branchlike projections, which make connections to other cells, allowing the neurons to 'talk' to each other.

What are Brainwaves?

Brainwaves are synchronised electrical pulses/ activity within the brain, these electrical pulses are created by masses of neurons communicating with each other. Brainwaves are measured in 'Hertz' and can be defined into five different states of frequency. These are......Gamma, Beta, Alpha, Theta and Delta. 

Gamma Brainwaves (30hz or more)

These are the fastest of the brainwave frequencies and are associated with cognitive function, learning, memory and the processing of information. The mind has to be quiet in order to access Gamma frequencies. Gamma frequencies can be related to an expanded or higher state of consciousness.

Beta Brainwaves (13-30Hz)

These are where we are in our most normal waking state of consciousness, thus attention is directed towards cognitive tasks such as problem solving, judgement and problem solving. It is also the state where we can therefore experience stress and anxiety most frequent.

Alpha Brainwaves (8-12Hz)

These brainwaves are the mid-state of brainwave frequency. They are produced at times where you may not be concentrating too hard, or on anything in particular, for example, when you have recently woken up and are still feeling relatively calm and relaxed.

Theta Brainwaves (5-7Hz)

Theta brainwaves are the border between conscious and sub-conscious, this frequency occurs at a point when we are drifting off to sleep. They are the gateway to our dream state, as well as our learning, memory and intuition. They are also dominant during periods of deep meditation and relaxation.

Delta Brainwaves (2 - 4Hz)

Delta brainwaves are a slow, low frequency brainwave. A state where deep meditation and dreamless sleep occurs. When these brainwaves are active, awareness of the external world is suspended and healing and regeneration of the cells of your body can  be stimulated. This is exactly why deep restorative sleep is an essential part of the healing process.  A perfect example of Delta frequency is that of a beating drum, eg. shamanic drums.

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Christian Jensen 
 Founder of SoundJourneybyChristian
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