Document Type

Project

Publication Date

Fall 2015

Keywords

Medical applications of music, Exercise recovery

Abstract

Music therapy is not a new concept, although its acceptance by the medical community as a clinical modality is just beginning to grow. This newfound acceptance is the result of recently emerging empirical evidence supporting the efficacy of music in a range of applications. Using music to aid learning, either in recovery from brain damage or to overcome neurological disorders is widely accepted. For instance, music has been used to help patients learn to speak after traumatic brain injury (Schlaug, 2009). Much of these music learning programs are based off the Tomatis method that uses specifically adapted music tracks to stimulate cerebral blood flow and facilitate the formation of new neural pathways (Thompson, 2000). Music therapy is also used regularly to treat anxiety. These applications are easily accepted as nearly everyone has grown up with intimate musical experiences; music’s power to affect mood and set a tone are well recognized because it is a part of daily life.

Department

Health and Human Development

Comments

Available below are Thomas Zink's Senior Project PowerPoint Presentation and his Effects of Music on Exercise Human Subjects Activity Review Form.

Subjects - Topical (LCSH)

Music--Physiological effect; Music therapy; Music in physical education

Genre/Form

student projects; term papers

Type

Text

Rights

Copying of this document in whole or in part is allowable only for scholarly purposes. It is understood, however, that any copying or publication of this document for commercial purposes, or for financial gain, shall not be allowed without the author’s written permission.

Language

English

Format

application/pdf

Thomas Zink Senior Project Presentation.pdf (1571 kB)
PowerPoint final presentation

Thomas Zink_EffectsOfMusicOnExerciseRecovery.pdf (304 kB)
Human Subjects Activity Review Form

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