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Natural Waterfall

"Music Therapy" by [Echo-Reply]

Music Therapy is the clinical and evidence-based use of music interventions to accomplish individualized goals with a therapeutic music program.

Music Therapy is where music is used to address the physical, emotional, cognitive, and social needs of individuals. After assessing the strengths and needs the indicated treatment includes creating, singing, moving to, and/or listening to music. Through musical involvement in the therapeutic context.

The Person's abilities are strengthened and transferred to other areas of their lives. Music therapy also provides avenues for communication that can be helpful to those who find it difficult to express themselves in words.

Research in music therapy supports its effectiveness in many areas such as overall physical rehabilitation and facilitating movement, increasing people's motivation to become more engaged in their treatment, providing emotional support for themselves and their families, and providing an outlet for expressing feelings.

“ASMR Therapy” by [Echo-Reply]

Autonomous sensory meridian response—more commonly referred to as ASMR—is the name given to a tingling sensation, typically on the scalp, neck, or back, that some people report feeling in response to certain visual or auditory stimuli. 

The name “Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response” was conceived in the mid-2000s by an enthusiast who hoped that a clinical-sounding name would lend legitimacy to what was, at the time, thought to be a niche experience. However, researchers have recently begun to explore whether the phenomenon has any scientific basis whatsoever. So far, some preliminary research suggests that ASMR may help manage symptoms of insomnia. 

ASMR is an interesting combination of both arousal and relaxation. Some describe it as tingles, chills, or waves that move through the head, neck, and spine, and the physical sensation is accompanied by feelings of happiness, calm, or sleepiness. 

research suggests that ASMR is a real phenomenon. One study found physiological differences between those who did and did not report experiencing ASMR 

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