Sound has been a tool for promoting the physical and emotional health of the body for as long as history can account for, deeply rooted in ancient cultures and civilizations.
Chanting and mantra recitation has been part of Hindu spirituality and the healing power of yoga for thousands of years. Given the recent interest in mind-body medicine, it’s not surprising that this ancient tradition is experiencing a modern-day renaissance.
How Healing Frequencies Evolved
Early in the 11th century, an Italian Benedictine monk, Guido of Arezzo, was looking for ways to teach melodies and harmonies to monastic choirs.
“Solfeggio” is based on the word “solfège,” the name for this notation method of teaching pitch and sight singing.
In 1988, Biochemist Glen Rein, Ph.D., converted and recorded Solfeggio scale Gregorian chants to scalar audio waves.
Since then, others have explored the healing potential of the Solfeggio frequencies. According to an article in Anti-Aging Medical News (Winter 2006), pulsed frequencies had a positive impact on osteoporosis.
A Japanese study published in 2018 examined the stress-reducing effect of 528 Hz on the endocrine system. The researchers concluded that 528 Hz music has “an especially strong stress-reducing effect, even after only five minutes of exposure.”
New brain imaging technology has provided evidence that different circuits of the brain have preferred frequencies at which they oscillate,
How does frequency healing work?
Frequency healing synchronizes brain waves to achieve profound states of relaxation, helping to restore the normal vibratory frequencies of the cells in our bodies
Sound healing can help you clear energetic blockages and thus facilitate healing on a physical and mental level.
That sound is called resonance, the frequency at which an object naturally vibrates. Each part of our bodies has its own natural resonance, and frequency vibrational medicine is based on the idea that disease is a result of those natural resonances getting out of tune – whether due to stress, illness, or environmental factors.
You can either break up wayward frequencies with “destructive resonance” or resonate them back into their natural harmonic state.
As opposed to the highly focused and fast vibrations used in ultrasound (a technology already employed in hospitals to break up kidney stones and check on the health of foetuses with ultrasound, for example), sound therapy works more gently – but just as powerfully – to return the body’s own vibrations to their natural states.
In her article “Sound Healing With Tibetan Bowls,” first published by the Holistic Health Network, Mandle writes that her clients have experienced “relief from pain and discomfort, clearing of sinuses, shifting out of depression, [improved] ability to sleep, revitalization and clarity, feeling of well-being, great connectedness, and deep personal transformation.”
The Future of Healing
Healing Frequency therapy, many experts say, is at the cutting edge of healing. And soon, they insist, like yoga and meditation, it will enter the mainstream.
The truth is, you’re probably already using sound therapy in your life. Several years ago, three out of four people who responded to a Prevention magazine health survey said that they listen to music to ease tension and stress. Of those, 82 percent reported that it brought them significant relief.
What is Sound Frequency Healing
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