How can we help our doctors understand our bodies

When health consumers communicate all important health information to doctors, health solutions can be found and matched to the person’s health care needs. Communicating to doctors thoroughly removes the guess work and backed up my diagnostics tests, each health journey can be personalized.

Happy doctor’s day! May all our doctors take care of their health too and always be there for us. May God’s light energy shine upon all doctors always.

Connie Dello Buono

From Lullabies to Live Concerts: How Music and Rhythm Shape Our Social Brains

Summary: Researchers reveal lullabies help sooth both baby and mom simultaneously. Additionally, playing music to babies help increase their attention and positive displays of emotion to their mothers.

Source: Cognitive Neuroscience Society.

A universal sign of motherhood is the lullaby. The world over, mothers sing to their babies, whether Twinkle Twinkle Little Star, their favorite song from the radio, or even random notes. This universality makes the simple lullaby a great window into the human mind. In a new study, cognitive neuroscientists found that lullabies soothe both moms and babies simultaneously, while playsongs increase babies’ attention and displays of positive emotion toward their mothers.

The behavioral implications of music are vast, says Laura Cirelli of the University of Toronto Mississauga, who is presenting the new work on maternal singing at the 25th meeting of the Cognitive Neuroscience Society (CNS) in Boston today. “Infant brains must be able to track auditory events in a predictive manner to make sense of music,” she explains, and many complex things are going on in their brains to make that possible.

From infancy to old age, music demands much from the human brain. Learning more about how we process music is helping scientists better understand perception, multisensory integration, and social coordination across the lifespan. Technological advancements – for example, more portable electroencephalography (EEG) and electrophysiology set-ups and– are allowing cognitive neuroscientists to study music in a variety of situations, from mother-child interactions to live concert halls.

“Music and rhythm are human universals but do not appear to be shared by most other species,” says Jessica Grahn of the University of Western Ontario who is chairing the CNS session on musical rhythm and who co-authored a new study of live music and brain rhythms. “Rhythm in particular is mysterious: We are sensitive to the ‘beat’ – that steady, underlying pulse that we tap our foot or bob our head to – from early in life. But, even after decades of trying, ‘beat-tracking’ algorithms can’t approach anything like the automaticity and flexibility that humans show to feel the beat across different speeds, genres, and instruments.”

Music for mom and baby

While working at a daycare one summer as an undergraduate student, Cirelli was at a playground when a 2-year-old girl asked her for help down the slide. The rest of the toddlers saw this, looked at each other, and excitedly ran over to line up and wait their turn. “I was amazed at the complexity of their social understanding at an age where they can’t even tell us what they are thinking,” she explains. This sent her down the path of exploring how sociality develops at a young age, and as a piano player and ballerina, the natural fit was to use music as a way to understand the social brain.

In her new study on lullabies, Cirelli and colleagues investigated how mothers adjust their infant-directed singing depending on their goal, to be soothing or to be playful. The participating mothers repeatedly sang Twinkle Twinkle to their babies who were sitting in a highchair facing them. The mothers alternated between singing in a playful way or a soothing manner. At the same time, researchers were tracking the mothers’ and babies’ arousal responses, measured through skin conductance and behavior. “When we are excited or stressed, arousal levels increase,” Cirelli explains. “When we are calm, they decrease.”

The researchers found that the moms’ arousal levels were higher during playful compared to soothing song. And they found coordinated decreases in arousal for both the moms and babies as the soothing songs progressed. In the playful conditions, the babies’ arousal levels remained stable and their attention to mother and displays of positive emotion increased. “The findings show the physiological and behavioral changes by mom and baby to different song styles.”

This study builds on a growing body of work about the social implications of musical engagement with others. Cirelli points to past studies showing that when people move together in synchrony, they feel socially connected and are later more likely to help and cooperate with one another. And in a study of toddlers, she and colleagues had similar findings: 14-month-olds who bounced synchronously with unfamiliar adults helped those adults substantially more by retrieving dropped objects than those who bounced with them asynchronously. “Music is a tool that we can use to bring people together, and this starts in infancy.”

Every sensation we have or action we make on the world unfolds over time, and we are now beginning to understand why humans are sensitive to certain types of patterns in time, but not others. -Jessica Grahn

Music for a live audience

Despite being able to listen to music from virtually anywhere in modern times, people will still pay hundreds of dollars for the opportunity attend a live musical performance. Why? This question helps drive forward the work of Grahn and Molly Henry, both of the University of Ontario.

In new work she will be presenting at the CNS meeting today, Henry used the LIVELab at McMaster University to test how the presence of live performers and an audience changes the experience of concert-goers at a neural level, Specifically, she and colleagues looked at brain rhythm synchronization.

A live band played in front of 80 people, 20 of whom were having their brain activity recorded with EEG. They then compared those EEG measurements to those in two other conditions: one, in which 20 audience members were watching a recording of the first concert on a large movie screen with audio identical to the live concert; and another in which 20 participants in small groups of 2 were seated apart while they observed the recorded musical performance. “Thus, we manipulated the presence of the performers while keeping audience context fixed,” the authors explain.

They found that audience members’ brain waves were more synchronized with each other when the performers were present. Moreover, individuals whose brain rhythms were more synched up with other audience members enjoyed the concert more and felt more connected to the performers.

mom and baby

“I was extremely excited to see that across the live audience, brain rhythms were synchronized in exactly the frequency range that corresponds to the ‘beat’ of the music, so it looks as if the beat is driving audience brain rhythms,” Henry says. “That may seem common sense, but it’s really something. These are novel findings in the context of live music listening that are providing insights into the more social side of music listening.”

Music for the future

Moving forward, Henry says that the biggest challenge for studying musical rhythm is that “there’s so much other stuff tied up in the experience of music and rhythm listening or performing. Music makes us want to move, it elicits emotions, it triggers memories.” Teasing apart these influences will require creative stimulus and experimental design combined with integration of converging evidence across lots of different studies.

In the meantime, Grahn says: “We are seeing relationships between rhythm and language abilities, attention, development, hearing acuity, and even social interactions. Every sensation we have or action we make on the world unfolds over time, and we are now beginning to understand why humans are sensitive to certain types of patterns in time, but not others.” Understanding these patterns will inform not only basic science, she says, but also potential music-driven therapies for patients suffering from neurodegenerative diseases.


Source: Cognitive Neuroscience Society
Publisher: Organized by

Connie’s comments: Classical music for babies, Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s patients and for everyone has a profound effect to our brain. All schools should have music lessons. Music heals.

Connie at

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San Francisco Ethnic Dance Festival

San Francisco at its best” – Leah Garchik, San Francisco Chronicle
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Forty years
Hundreds of dance styles
Thousands of artists
Countless moments of joy
The ultimate embodiment of community
Nunamta Yup`ik Eskimo Singers and Dancers / Photo by RJ Muna
The 40th Anniversary
San Francisco Ethnic Dance Festival
July 6-22, 2018

The San Francisco Ethnic Dance Festival returns to the War Memorial Opera House this July for two weekends of awe-inspiring performances in celebration of our 40thAnniversary.

Our celebration begins with a free Rotunda Dance Series performance at San Francisco City Hall on Friday, July 6, at noon, when we’ll fill that grand space with dance, music, and spoken word. Then, we return to the Opera House July 14-15 and July 21-22 for performances by 21 dance and music ensembles highlighting the incredible breadth and depth of the Bay Area’s artistic community.

At this year’s Festival, you’ll experience dances and music from Alaska, Bolivia, Cambodia, China, Cuba, India, Korea, Liberia, Mexico, Peru, the Philippines, Spain, Tahiti, the continental US, and Zimbabwe.

New Festival Artistic Directors Patrick Makuakāne, Latanya d. Tigner, and Māhealani Uchiyama bring their combined decades of groundbreaking accomplishment to our stage in a new way. You can learn more about our artistic team here.

2018 Festival Artists include:
AERODANCE ‡ – Indian Folkloric (Gujarat)
AguaClara Flamenco – Spanish Flamenco
Ananya Tirumala * – South Indian Kuchipudi
Antara Asthaayi Dance * – North Indian Kathak
Arenas Dance Company – Afro-Cuban
Bolivia Corazón de América – Bolivian Folkloric (Tarabuco and Potosí)
Caminos Flamencos – Spanish Flamenco
Charya Burt Cambodian Dance – Cambodian Classical
Chitresh Das Youth Company – North Indian Kathak
De Rompe y Raja Cultural Association – Afro-Peruvian
Ensambles Ballet Folklórico de San Francisco – Mexican Folkloric (Tabasqueño)
Kim Shuck ‡ – Poet Laureate of San Francisco
Leung’s White Crane Lion & Dragon Dance Association – Chinese Dragon Dance
Los Danzantes de Aztlán, Fresno State – Mexican Folkloric (Huapangos)
Mussel Rock Cloggers ‡ – Appalachian Clogging
Nimely Pan African Dance Company – Liberian Folkloric
Nunamta Yup’ik Eskimo Singers and Dancers – Alaskan Yup’ik Eskimo
OngDance Company – Korean Traditional and Contemporary
Parangal Dance Company – Philippine Folkloric (Meranao)
Te Pura O Te Rahura’a * – Tahitian ʽŌte’a and ʽAparima
Ye Feng * – Chinese Contemporary

* Artists who are new to the Festival
‡ Artists performing at the Festival Opening Event at City Hall

Preshow musical performances by: 
Chinyakare Ensemble – Zimbabwean Traditional
Hermanos Herrera – Mexican Folkloric
Te Pura O Te Rahuraʽa – Tahitian ʽAparima
Vinic-Kay (La Gente y El Canto) – Mexican Folkloric

The Festival’s Malonga Casquelourd Lifetime Achievement Award for excellence in ethnic dance and music will be presented to four artists who have had extraordinary impact on the field:

  • Lily Cai, Founder and Artistic Director of Lily Cai Chinese Dance Company
  • Patty-Ann Farrell, the Festival’s Lighting Designer and Auditions Stage Manager, who has been a part of the Festival team since it launched in 1978
  • Chuna McIntyre, Founder and Artistic Director of Nunamta Yup’ik Eskimo Singers and Dancers
  • Jamila Salimpour (In Memoriam), Founder of Bal Anat, and a major influence on belly dance in the United States for more than 50 years.

Festival Opening Event
Friday, July 6, at Noon
San Francisco City Hall

Rotunda Dance Series performance by AERODANCE (Indian Folkloric – Gujarat), Mussel Rock Cloggers (Appalachian Clogging), and Kim Shuck, Poet Laureate of San Francisco and member of the Cherokee Nation, who will offer a special poem for the Festival opening.

Opera House Weekend One
Saturday, July 14, at 8pm / Sunday, July 15, at 2pm
War Memorial Opera House, 301 Van Ness Avenue (at Grove)
Available online at, or by calling City Box Office:415.392.4400

Preshow musical performance outside the Opera House by Te Pura O Te Rahuraʽa(Tahitian ʽAparima) and in the lobby by Vinic-Kay (La Gente y El Canto) (Mexican Folkloric)

Performances by: AguaClara Flamenco (Spanish Flamenco), Arenas Dance Company(Afro-Cuban), Bolivia Corazón de América (Bolivian Folkloric– Tarabuco and Potosí),Chitresh Das Youth Company (North Indian Kathak), Ensambles Ballet Folklórico de San Francisco (Mexican Folkloric – Tabasqueño), Leung’s White Crane Lion & Dragon Dance Association (Chinese Dragon Dance), Nunamta Yup’ik Eskimo Singers and Dancers (Alaskan Yup’ik Eskimo), Parangal Dance Company (Philippine Folkloric – Meranao), Te Pura O Te Rahuraʽa (Tahitian ʽŌteʽa and ʽAparima), and Ye Feng (Chinese Contemporary).

Opera House Weekend Two
Saturday, July 21, at 8pm / Sunday, July 22, at 2pm
War Memorial Opera House, 301 Van Ness Avenue (at Grove)

Available online at, or by calling City Box Office:415.392.4400

Preshow musical performance outside the Opera House by Chinyakare Ensemble(Zimbabwean Traditional) and in the lobby by Hermanos Herrera (Mexican Folkloric) 

Performances by: Ananya Tirumala (South Indian Kuchipudi), Antara Asthaayi Dance(North Indian Kathak), Caminos Flamencos (Spanish Flamenco), Charya Burt Cambodian Dance (Cambodian Classical), De Rompe y Raja Cultural Association(Afro-Peruvian), Los Danzantes de Aztlán de Fresno State (Mexican Folkloric – Huapangos), Nimely Pan African Dance Company (Liberian Folkloric), and OngDance Company (Korean Traditional and Contemporary).

Tickets for the Opera House performances go on sale Tuesday, April 24. Available online at,
or by calling City Box Office: 415.392.4400
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Ultrasound kills bacteria , frequency and music killing cancer cells

I believe in the healing power of heat, vibrations and frequencies, sound, music, and light. Our nerves can be healed by light energy and sound. Each organism, human cell or cancer cell has unique frequency that can grow or die when subjected to different frequencies.


After over a year of searching, Holland found the exact frequency that would shatter the cancer cells. Interestingly, two frequencies, one high and one low but both in “harmonic resonance” with each other, seemed to do the trick. … Pancreatic cancer cells were destroyed at between 100,000 and 300,000 Hz.

Can Frequencies Kill Cancer Cells?

Cancer Healing Frequency – Self-Healing Binaural Beat – YouTube

Jan 25, 2016 – Uploaded by AscensionArchangel King-Lui

Instructions: Lie down, Turn-off the lights, Relax, and Clear your Mind. Breathe deeply and let the beats put you …

Cancer Treatment cure Binaural Beats | Brain Stimulation Cell …

Nov 19, 2015 – Uploaded by Good Vibes – Binaural Beats

Cancer Treatment cure Binaural Beats | Brain Stimulation Cell RepairingFrequencies by Good Vibes …

Frequency of 444Hz to deaden a cancer cell – YouTube

Jul 17, 2015 – Uploaded by Sensui Muraki

Cancer treatment 444Hz A miraculous frequency that the frequency of 400-480Hz does not have an …

Researchers Demonstrate How Cancer Cells Are Obliterated By …

Jan 21, 2016 – In his Tedx Talk, “Shattering Cancer with Resonant Frequencies,” Associate Professor and Director of Music at Skidmore College, Anthony Holland, tells … above them, a beautiful, blue plasma light is emanating healing, pulsing fields, shattering their cancer, painlessly, and non-toxically, one cell at a time.

Can Frequencies Kill Cancer Cells? – …

Sep 24, 2016 – Essential #3 of the 7 Essentials System ™ is about healing your body through Balancing your Energy. This can be accomplished in so many ways: Chiropractic, acupuncture, Bach Flower remedies, balancing your hormones, restful sleep and moving your body. But what if frequency itself could be the …

The Science of Curing Cancer and Other Diseases with Sound and …

Jul 8, 2017 – Rife is credited with being one of the most forward thinkers in the 20th century because he discovered a cure for cancer simply by using vibrational energy – or sound frequencies. He talks about it extensively in his book, “The Cancer Cure That Worked.” His work was a re-discovery of ancient mathematical …

Resonant Frequencies and the Cure for Cancer – Waking Times

Aug 12, 2016 – For nearly a hundred years, research into the cause and cure for cancer has been widely funded by charities and governments, worldwide. The amount of money collected for research must be staggering. But, pales in comparison to the enormous cost of conventional treatment; which incidentally, have an …

The Frequency Generator Protocol for Cancer – Electromedicine

Today there are probably more than 100 different versions of frequency generators and other frequency healing, ultraviolet light, and infrared light devices. While there are many different brands of “frequencygenerators” (which some refer to as “Rife Machines”), I am only aware of one brand of frequencygenerator that …

Studies Confirm “Sound Therapy” Heals Arthritis, Cancer, Tinnitus …

Sound healing is the practice of using audio tones and vibrational frequencies to repair damaged tissue and cells within the body. It works on the basis that all matter is vibrating at specific frequencies, and sickness, disease, depression and stress causes human beings to vibrate at a lower frequency. Playing tones that …

Music Killing Cancer Cells, Could It Be True?! – The Alternative Doctor

He was fascinated with energetic healing techniques, and wondered if we are really touched or even changed by music? If so, how deeply does sound … Fourteen minutes was enough time to explode the cell when I used these nine different frequencies”, says Maman. music killing cancer cells. The most dramatic influence …

Sonication of bacterial suspensions at a frequency of 20 kHz induces an initial decline in cell numbers for E. coli and Kl. pneumonia during the first 5 min, which can be ascribed to the sensitivity of bacterial strains to ultrasonic treatment. There was a continuous reduction in the number of live cells over 15 min sonication (Joyce et al. 2003). However, at the higher frequency of 580 kHz, an initial increase was observed which was more pronounced in Kl. pneumonia, which is because of the deagglomeration effects of power ultrasound (Duckhouse et al. 2004).

Results presented in Figs 3 and 4 illustrate a significant effect for low-frequency ultrasound on bacterial cell viability (Joyce et al. 2003). Tests with a 20 kHz probe illustrate a greater effect on cell viability compared with a 40 kHz bath.

It has been widely reported that the acoustic frequency is an important factor which influences size and formation of cavitation bubbles (Mason 1999Mason and Lorimer 2001). For low ultrasonic frequencies (20 kHz) entering a reaction solution, large cavitation bubbles will form which on collapse generate high energy. However, at higher frequencies (580 kHz), the acoustic cycle is shorter thus giving less time for cavitation bubble formation. Hence, the bubbles are smaller and collapse with less energy (Joyce et al. 2003). Therefore, bacterial suspensions treated with 20 kHz ultrasound experience significantly larger mechanical and thermal effects than those treated at 580 kHz, whereas the reverse is true for the chemical effects arising from free radical formation.

The sensitivity of bacteria to sonication is affected by medium composition, viscosity, sound transfer and power distribution within the reaction solution. However, other solution components such as organic solvents will slowly decompose during sonication, providing minor contributions to sonochemical reactions (Tiehm et al. 2001Lee et al. 2009). It has also been reported that the shape of bacteria has a significant effect on their sensitivity to ultrasonic treatments. Generally, large bacteria are more sensitive to sonication than small bacteria because of the large surface area subjected to ultrasound. Cocci/spherical bacteria are more resistance to sonication treatments than bacilli/rod shaped bacteria.

The results herein indicate a significant reduction in live/viable bacterial cell numbers after 15 min treatment at low frequencies. The inactivation with a 20 kHz probe was greater than with a 40 kHz bath. This indicates that the direct insertion of an ultrasonic probe tip into the reaction suspension provides more direct and powerful energy to the system. Although flow cytometry data were comparable to viable plate count techniques, the percentage of live cells appeared higher. This observation is considered to be almost certainly because of the ability of flow cytometry to identify and count bacteria as single cells, whereas viable plate counts only enumerate colony forming units (CFUs) which can be either single bacterial cells or agglomerates of cells.

Flow cytometry has an additional advantage over more traditional viable plate counts; in that, this method quantifies bacterial cells into different population (live/viable and dead). This increases our understanding on bacterial viability in terms of metabolic activity and cell wall integrity i.e. viable but nonculturable populations.


The effect of power ultrasound treatment on bacterial viability was a combination of declumping and inactivation but the overall effect is dependent on the frequency employed. Plate count methods have shown that exposure of E. coli and Kl. pneumonia suspensions to ultrasound in the lower frequency range (20–40 kHz) results in an immediate and continuous reduction in CFUs. When a higher frequency (580 kHz) is employed at a similar acoustic intensity, plate counts reveal within the first 5 min a declumping effect in both E. coli and Kl. pneumonia but the overall effect on both species over a longer period of 15 min was a small reduction in CFUs. The reduction at 580 kHz was significantly less than that obtained at lower frequencies (20 and 40 kHz).

Following ultrasonic treatment, flow cytometry facilitates rapid sorting of bacterial cells into different populations of live/viable cells and dead cells (Foladori et al. 2007). This methodology has been compared with more conventional techniques using viable plate counts. Results indicate flow cytometry has a greater sensitivity (up to fivefold) compared with viable plate counts. At lower frequencies of 20 and 40 kHz, both E. coli and Kl. pneumonia showed a significant decline in bacterial cell numbers by both methods. High-frequency ultrasound (580 kHz) shows little inactivation of these bacteria by either method. However, viable plate counts reveal an initial deagglomeration of the bacteria which is not visible using flow cytometry. It is suggested that the flow system employed in the flow cytometry provides sufficient turbulence to deagglomerate bacterial clumps, so that only single cells are enumerated.

TEM images clearly illustrate ultrasonic treatments have a significant effect on bacterial cell structure.


This work was supported by Iraqi ministry of higher education (CA 290 1.02.2007). Authors thank Mr Ian Portman (Biological Department, Warwick University) for TEM assistance and Dr Aftab Hussain (Coventry University) for flow cytometry assistance.

The Healing Power of Sound
by Constance Demby

Throughout the ages, sound and music, originally a highly developed science in the ancient mystery schools, have been used as vehicles for healing. This healing was based on concepts of life that recognized vibration as the fundamental creative force.

Sound and Light are the building blocks of the universe, the very framework upon which all of creation is hung. Every molecule of matter is intoning its tone. Every leaf, atom, particle, planet, galaxy, every cell in our body is humming it own tune. Even as we were being born, as our bodies were being formed a chord was being intoned, our own individual chord

From Sharing Health From the Heart Inc.“Royal Raymond Rife, a researcher in San Diego in the early part of the 20th century, sucessfully eliminated cancer and other diseases using an electronic device he invented that emitted specific frequencies…”

Dr. Hulda Clark, Ph.D., N.D., and author of The Cure For All Cancers, “studied the work of Rife and learned that every living creature has a vibration…”


Music affects the physical body in profound ways. Sound waves enter into our physical body and move atoms around, rearranging our cellular structure and putting us back in order. Music – in its higher forms – has the power to lower blood pressure, alter the breathing rate, reorganize and harmonize molecular structure, elevate mood, take us beyond the everyday world to the spiritual world, transform consciousness and ultimately liberate our spirit.

“Without music, life would be a mistake.” – Nietzsche

Some music will actually diss-arrange or de-range the embodiment, and there have been studies done by Dorothy Retallack on plants to prove this. Dorothy placed three groups of plants in glass enclosures, and played various types of music to the plants for a period of 30 days. The first group of plants were played acid rock music, and actually leaned away from the speakers in an attempt to get away from the sounds, becoming disheveled, with stunted growth. The second group of plants listened to Bach and similar music, and experienced better than normal growth. The third group was played devotional music, and leaned towards the speakers, twining around the speaker wires to get closer to the sound. They had the most luxurious growth and most organized coherent patterns of all. Dorothy’s comment on the experiment, in regards to the first group of plants: “If this is what this music does to plants, what is it doing to our children?”

-From an energetic standpoint, the human body, when weakened or shifted from equilibrium, oscillates at a different and less harmonious frequency than when healthy. This abnormal frequency reflects a general state of cellular energetic imbalance within the physical body. When a weakened individual is unable to shift their energetic mode to the needed frequency a certain amount of subtle energetic help may be needed. When supplied with a dose of the needed energetic frequency, it allows the cellular bioenergetic systems to resonate in the proper vibrational mode, thereby throwing off the toxicities of the illness.
Richard Gerber, M.D. states in his book “Vibrational Medicine,”:

experiment with sound and magnetic frequencies

There is a report of doctors in the south of France who prescribe specific pieces of music to be listened to three times a day in place of medicine. There are reports of cows yielding more milk when played classical music in the barn. Higher consciousness music enhances life affirming decisions and results. Lower vibration music can direct the listener towards negative destructive thoughts and sometimes even suicide.

” A tone is a living cell… It is a microcosm reflecting faithfully the macrocosm, its laws, its center. A tone is a solar system.” – Dane Rudyar

Music holds the key to remembering our origin and reconnecting with source. Our spirit, regardless of nationality, creed, time or space recognizes sound as the doorway to the infinite. Hence, music is the universal language.

“Sound is God – Nada Brahma”.

The image on the right plots the frequencies against the relative magnitude of the sound of a didgeridoo. As you can see the strongest frequencies of a typical didj are in the 50-200 Hertz range (the two big spikes on the left) with several harmonics going up to about 1000Hertz. What is interesting is that the didj also seems to produce near infra-sound as is indicated by the small spike near 0 Hertz, especially if you consider that our brain waves are in the 2-20 hertz range.

Dis-ease, dis-harmony within the cells, is ultimately spiritual in nature. The separated self, feeling separate from Source, begins creating dis-ease-ment from this feeling of separateness. Certain kinds of music can help one remember that connection with Source, and the listener can only go as high, as deep and as wide as the composer went when receiving and composing the music.

“Through music, one can reach God.” Ravi Shankar


Vibration is the basis of life. Every sound you ever made echoes still. Sound waves never entirely disappear. Every part of our body has its own frequency. Resonance occurs when frequencies come into synchronization. Different frequencies influence genes and cells. Form is created by underlying vibration. A solid is actually a wave, created and organized by pulse.

Sound energy can be used to heal when entities vibrating at different frequencies come into resonance with one another. Sound can trigger memories, release past memories, stimulate joy.

The difference between physical matter and etheric matter is only a difference of frequency.
-Because of their differing inherent frequencies, physical and etheric matter can coexist in the same space, just as radio and TV waves can pass through the same space without interference.
Dr. Gerber

Find your inner hum in the center of your being and let it resonate through your body. Music mimics nature, the cells, the organs the internal workings of the body. Ideas are sound when they ring true. We each have a unique tone. Our body needs attunement. Our wounds must be opened to release.


Genesis tells us that God began the process of creation by speaking. He said, “Let there be light,” and the universe began


Is sound so powerful? Well, sound does more than ripple through our eardrums. We know it can be a dramatic destructive force-the high-pitched note that shatters a wineglass, the sonic boom that cracks plaster, the gunshot that sets off an avalanche.

Scientists are now researching sound’s impact on the brain. Certain kinds of classical music, like BachMozart and Beethoven, have a range of positive effects, including temporarily raising IQ, expanding memory and speeding learning. Some alternative medical practitioners are experimenting with using specific tones to heal the organs. Other researchers are looking at the effects of some of the sounds that originate in the human voice box-prayer and chanting

For centuries, mystics have been telling us that sound actually creates matter (A mystic is someone who seeks direct contact or union with God.) The mystics believe the world is a reflection of infinite combinations of sound patterns. They say that all things-from the biggest star to the smallest flower and even you and I-are coagulations of sound waves.

Dr. Mitchell L. Gaynor is Director of Medical Oncology and Integrative Medicine at the Strang-Cornell Cancer Prevention Center, which is affiliated with New York Hospital. Since 1991, he has used sound as a complementary therapy, treating patients with crystal singing bowls, chanting, and music. Gaynor presents solid evidence of the medicinal capacities of sound across cultures and wisdom traditions. Examples include the vocalizations of shamans, the songlines of Australian aborigines, Hindu oceans of vibrations, the Kabbalistic belief that the universe reverberates with heavenly song, and the Sufi practice of sound as “food for the soul.”

This may be difficult to understand, let alone believe. But science has provided some corroboration for the mystics’ assertion. On a cosmic scale, there may be evidence that sound has left its imprint on the galaxies. Some scientists argue that the galaxies are not arranged at random but in a regular pattern of clusters. Now researchers are suggesting that it was primordial sound waves that helped create this pattern of clusters.

On a smaller scale, Hans Jenny, a Swiss scientist, passed sound waves through various kinds of malleable matter, such as paste and sand. When we look at the patterns created by these waves, we can begin to imagine how creation by sound might occur.

The following video clips demonstrate how sound has the ability to create and animate three-dimensional shapes.

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How can sound and music be used for healing?

In order to understand this question, we must go back to understanding the basic principle of how sound can be used for healing. To do this, we must become aware of three things:

1. That everything in the universe is in a state of vibration. Everything is in motion and produces a sound or frequency. This includes the various parts of our body, organs, bones, tissue, etc.

2. When we are in a state of “sound” health, everything in our bodies is vibrating in resonance or harmony with itself. When something is vibrating out of harmony, we call this “disease”.

3. Sound is an energy that can entrain or change the vibrational rate of objects. Therefore, if something is vibrating out of tune or harmony, it is possible to create the correct, natural “resonant” frequency of the out of tune object, project it to that out of tune portion and cause it to vibrate back to its normal, healthy state.

I like to use the metaphor of the body being this wonderful orchestra that, when in a state of health, is playing this “Suite of the Self”, creating an overall harmonic of health. But what happens if the 2nd violin player looses their sheet music? They begin to play out of tune, out of rhythm, out of harmony. Pretty soon the entire string section sounds off. Pretty soon the whole orchestra sounds funky. This is what happens when imbalances or disease sets in. But what if it were possible to restore the sheet music back to this violin player? What if it were possible to project the correct resonant frequency back into the part of the body body and cause it vibrate back into health. This is the basic principle of using sound and music to heal.


And how could this be done?

There are a number of different ways to do this. The frequency, or frequencies, could be projected into the body via an instrument creating this sound. There are other devices, as well as different recordings and devices that either project the frequency into the body, or into the brain (via the ear). These seem to be effective as well.


Alzheimer is a normal aging process that can be slowed down

Using natural healing ways, Alzheimer ‘s progression can be slowed down. It is also called Type 3  Diabetes. Is gut microbiome the culprit? Strengthen our cells with whole foods rich in omega 3, Vitamin B, A , D and C , calcium and magnesium, digestive enzymes from papaya and pineapple and pickled veggies.

Dancing, exercise, listening to music and hugs and kisses from love ones and friends will make us live long.

If we can treat the root causes, we can prevent its progression 40 years later. It takes adequate sleep, prevention of chronic stress, whole foods, exercise, sunshine and lifestyle modification.

Our brain ages but we can energized it with positive energies , frequency and vibration. Google it and this site about the brain, memory, aging, whole foods , sleep, trauma, stress, toxins and other keywords.


Preventing and Reversing Alzheimer’s Disease with Dr Perlmutter …

Jun 15, 2015 – Uploaded by Kristin Costello

Dr. Perlmutter talks with me about the possibility of preventing and reversingAlzheimer’s. Get more …

Dr. Mercola Interviews Dr. Perlmutter About Alzheimer’s Disease …

DrMercola Interviews Dr. Perlmutter About Alzheimer’s Disease Prevention – YouTube.

Podcast with Dr. Joseph Mercola – David Perlmutter M.D.

I was fortunate enough to sit down with Dr. Joseph Mercola recently to discuss the topic of Alzheimer’s prevention, an area of research about which I’m very passionate. If you’ve read Grain Brain already, you should be sure to listen, as this interview dives deeper into the arguments I make in the book.

Here is a new article on Dr. Mercola’s… – Coconut oil helps Alzheimer’s …

Here is a new article on DrMercola’s website supporting the use of coconut oil for Alzheimer’s. There is … See more of Coconut oil helps Alzheimer’s, dementia, ALS, MS on Facebook … Discover how a tablespoon of peanut butter and an intake of coconut oil may help in the diagnosis and prevention ofAlzheimer’s disease.


Pfizer Halts Research Into Alzheimer’s And Parkinson’s Treatments …

Jan 8, 2018 – Pfizer has announced plans to end its research efforts to discover new drugs forAlzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases. The pharmaceutical giant explained its decision, which will entail roughly 300 layoffs, as a move to better position itself “to bring new therapies to patients who need them.” “As a result of a …

Pfizer ends research for new Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s drugs – Reuters

Jan 7, 2018 – NEW YORK (Reuters) – Pfizer Inc (PFE.N) is abandoning research to find new drugs aimed at treating Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease, the U.S. pharmaceutical company announced on Saturday. … Pfizer is not making any changes to research and development funding for tanezumab …

Pfizer Ends Funding For Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s Research – Newsweek

Jan 13, 2018 – Pfizer was heavily invested in Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s research, and was part of the Dementia Discovery Fund, launched in 2015 with GlaxoSmithKline and Eli Lilly as a partnership between industry and government groups to develop treatments for the diseases. The Pfizerneuroscience group …

Commentary: Pfizer: Bad Move to Halt Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s … › Commentary › Pfizer

Jan 16, 2018 – The pharmaceutical company Pfizer (pfe, -0.74%), perhaps best known for its erectile dysfunction drug Viagra, recently announced that it will shut down its research and development efforts related to neurological disorders, particularly Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s. The company says that this decision will …

Pfizer, pocketing a big tax cut from Trump, will end investment in …

Jan 8, 2018 – Despite promises that the big GOP corporate tax cut would lead to more corporate investment, Pfizer is steering $10 billion to its shareholders and ending its investment in Alzheimer’sresearch.

Pfizer Halts Drug Research For Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s Because …

Jan 8, 2018 – Pfizer, one of the world’s largest drug companies, announced over the weekend that it would stop work on new drugs to fight Alzheimer’s disease and Parkinson’s disease. The reason?Pfizer believes that research on the two diseases doesn’t make sense financially.

Pfizer to Cut 300 Jobs as Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s Research Ends …

Jan 7, 2018 – Pfizer Inc.’s decision to stop research and development into new neuroscience drugs, including its work in Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases, will lead to about 300 job cuts.

Pfizer Ends Hunt for Drugs to Treat Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s – WSJ

Jan 6, 2018 – Pfizer Inc. PFE 0.36% on Saturday said it would stop trying to discover new drugs forAlzheimer’s disease and Parkinson’s disease, abandoning costly but futile efforts to find effective treatments for the disorders. The cutback will result in layoffs of 300 employees in Cambridge and Andover in Massachusetts …

One of world’s biggest drug companies just abandoned Alzheimer’s …

Jan 9, 2018 – Pfizer, the world’s third largest drug maker, has announced it is ending research to discover new medications for Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease. The move, which will eliminate hundreds of research positions across the pharmaceutical giant’s roster, casts an even darker shadow outside the company …

Big Pharma efforts on Alzheimer’s tested by Pfizer exit – Financial Times

Jan 15, 2018 – Now some in the industry are starting to question how long that commitment can last, after Pfizer announced last week it was pulling out of neuroscience research. Its decision means the race to find the first medicine to slow or halt Alzheimer’s must now proceed without one of the biggest forces in drug …