Sound therapy is a revolutionary approach to medical treatment and prevention, transforming the current treatment landscape. The therapy is based on the notion of resonance. Typically, in homeostasis, electromagnetic fields—surrounding the body and all organs, cells, bones, tissues, and liquids—have a healthy a healthy vibratory frequency. Sound wave treatment induces profound relaxation, which facilitates the healing of emotional anguish and scars. Sound therapy helps a person release fear and sadness, improves the feelings of loneliness and despair, "cleanses" harmful emotions, and provides constructive insights regarding emotional conflicts. It also helps alleviate physical disorders, such as aches and pains, muscle and connective tissue difficulties, mobility issues, postoperative rehabilitation, and tinnitus. Also, it can be used as adjunctive therapy with standard cancer treatments. This review article discusses the importance of sound therapy and the pioneers' use of sound strategies to heal. The review also highlights the frequencies generated by different body organs and how to detect diseases based on changes in these frequencies. Furthermore, tools used to administer healthy frequencies to diseased cells and the future of sound therapy are offered and explained.
Keywords: Ancient Healing Methods; Frequency; Music Therapy; Musical Medicine; Natural Cancer Treatment; Body Vibration
Article published on ResearchGate
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By Chris Boyd-Brewer, MA, FAMI Ruth McCaffrey, ARNP, ND, HOLISTIC NURSING PRACTICE • MAY/JUNE 2004
Extract: Vibroacoustic therapy is a new sound technology that uses audible sound vibrations to reduce symptoms, invoke relaxation, and alleviate stress. This technology is developed based on the recognition that external vibration can influence body function. Research demonstrates the effectiveness of vibroacoustic therapy. Implications for nurses include investigating the possibilities of vibroacoustic therapy in various nursing settings to promote patient well-being and improve the therapeutic environment.
KEY WORDS: music, relaxation, sound therapy, vibroacoustic
Holistic Nursing Practice 2004;18(3):111–118