Music Therapy- It's Revolutionary Now
There are more to classical music than good music and complicated notes. Some doctors and people believe that if babies listen to classical music at a young age, they actually become smarter. Classical music can be used as "music therapy". The music helps physical, emotional, and social needs of individuals of all ages. The purpose of music therapy are to promote wellness, manages stress, reduces pain, express the feelings, enhances memories, improves communication, promotes physical rehabilitation. Music Therapy are for people who are mentally ill, physically handicapped, abused, elderly, terminally ill, brain injured, learning disabilities, and people with(out) disease. You can find this Music Therapy at an impatient psychiatric unit, some schools, private practice, at an intermediate care facility, at different universities, at nursing homes, state instruction, Geriatric facility, and community mental health center, an impatient medical unit, drug/alcohol program, group homes, outpatient clinic, correctional facility and Hospice. The main musical experience is to improvise, re-create, compose, and listen to music. A world federation conference is held every 3 years. It promotes healing and enhances the quality of life. It also decreases the intensity of pain. Studies show that people that have taken music lessons have improved their IQ points levels. It also lowers your heart rate, blood pressure, and breathing rate in addition to relieving stress. Classical music can do many things to us whether it is to listen to music or to help other people with stress or with their problems.
Music therapy works because it is nonverbal communication and it encourages people to improve in nonmusical skills as well. It also works because almost everybody responds to music. Some ways music is barely in the session like passing a ball back and forth. Other times it is used to its highest ability like playing cymbals with others or clapping games near the eyes. Music therapy is for a variety of people including those with depression, children with autism, and the elderly.