Sound

Publication Title: 
Medical Services Journal, Canada
Author(s): 
Sinclair, W. M.
Publication Title: 
Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, and Oral Pathology
Author(s): 
Rosenberg, J. L.
Publication Title: 
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences
Author(s): 
Walter, W. G.
Publication Title: 
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences
Author(s): 
Clynes, M.
Kohn, M.
Lifshitz, K.
Publication Title: 
The American Journal of Psychiatry
Author(s): 
Serafetinides, E. A.
Publication Title: 
Perceptual and Motor Skills
Author(s): 
Schoenfeld, L. S.
Cooper, J. C.
Martin, F. N.
Publication Title: 
The American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis
Author(s): 
Erickson, M. H.
Publication Title: 
Psychiatria Hungarica: A Magyar Pszichiátriai Társaság Tudományos Folyóirata

Sound vibrations are viewed to play an important role in embryonic development. Before the cochlea evolves, the haptic and mechanic skin-receptors detect the amniotic fluid's pressure-waves produced by sounds in uterus. Touching and hearing are seen as primordial and the most relevant stimuli both of mother-fetus attunement and development of fetal nervous system. Man is attuned to environmental stimuli, mainly to human speaking since the embryonic period. Attunement is secured by energy zones (chakras) circling around body. It is considered to be base of our music capacity.

Author(s): 
Vas, József Pál
Publication Title: 
Journal of Manipulative and Physiological Therapeutics

OBJECTIVE: High-velocity, low-amplitude (HVLA) manipulation is an effective treatment of low back pain (LBP); however, the corresponding mechanisms are undetermined. Hypoalgesia is associated with HVLA manipulation and suggests specific mechanisms of action. An audible pop (AP) is also associated with HVLA manipulation; however, the influence of the AP on the hypoalgesia associated with HVLA manipulation is not established. The purpose of the current study was to observe the influence of the AP on hypoalgesia associated with HVLA manipulation.

Author(s): 
Bialosky, Joel E.
Bishop, Mark D.
Robinson, Michael E.
George, Steven Z.
Publication Title: 
Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine (New York, N.Y.)

OBJECTIVES: Bone marrow aspiration and biopsy (BMAB) is painful when performed with only local anesthetic. Our objective was to determine whether viewing nature scenes and listening to nature sounds can reduce pain during BMAB. DESIGN: This was a randomized, controlled clinical trial. Adult patients undergoing outpatient BMAB with only local anesthetic were assigned to use either a nature scene with accompanying nature sounds, city scene with city sounds, or standard care. The primary outcome was a visual analog scale (0-10) of pain.

Author(s): 
Lechtzin, Noah
Busse, Anne M.
Smith, Michael T.
Grossman, Stuart
Nesbit, Suzanne
Diette, Gregory B.

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