Posted March 18, 2020 15:20:00 There’s nothing like music therapy to keep you motivated and motivated to do better in life, especially when you’re trying to find a way to overcome your anxiety.
A recent study found that people who used music therapy found they had improved their moods, feelings of wellbeing and their overall health.
“It’s been proven that the brain is an amazing place to have a conversation and listen to music,” said David Goulston, a professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at the University of Toronto who conducted the study.
“The more you listen, the better you feel.”
The study, published in the journal Frontiers in Psychiatry, surveyed 1,100 people over the age of 25 to see if music therapy was helpful to people with anxiety.
The researchers looked at the effects of music therapy in two different ways.
The first was a simple study where participants listened to music on their phones while watching a film.
The participants were asked to rate their mood and their feelings of well-being during the movie.
The second was a more complex study in which participants listened while listening to a spoken dialogue.
Goulston’s study found participants who listened to the spoken dialogue were able to have better moods.
The same participants who watched the film also improved their mental health, improved their health in the physical environment and experienced a higher level of happiness.
“I think it’s a little bit surprising,” Goulstone said.
“People don’t know how to do music therapy well, and it’s hard to get a therapist who is trained in it to say ‘yes, I’m hearing you.'”
So I thought, ‘What if we looked at what kind of music people listen to?
How did that change their experience of the film?
What was the difference between them and someone who listened while watching the dialogue?’
“And the answer is that the better they listened, the more they improved in the mental health and well-feeling areas of the study.”
This is the first study to examine whether listening to music can have an effect on how people feel.
“Music therapy is not just about hearing music, it’s about being aware of your emotions, your feelings and how you feel,” Goulin said.
“When you listen to people, they’re listening to themselves.
They’re not listening to what they’re feeling or feeling about the world.
They have to feel that their brain is being listened to.”
Goulstone’s study also found that when people listened to spoken dialogue while listening, they had better mental health.
He added that this may be because of the brain’s ability to detect the emotions and feelings of others.
“People who are experiencing anxiety are usually aware of their emotions, and if they’re able to notice how others are feeling, they are more able to manage their anxiety,” Goultons said.
But there are some limitations of the research.
One of the major differences between the two studies was the way the participants were given their music therapy, which could affect the results of the other study.
Goulson said this could have made the results slightly different.
“We wanted to know how well it worked for them,” Gouls said.