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Sonotherapy

A brilliant oceanic civilisation​.

Sonotherapy

"In our time when more and more neuroscientists are highlighting the benefits of meditation and relaxation on the one hand and the incredible impact of sound and musical vibrations on the brain and neural circuits, on the other hand, we We have the ability to glimpse the surprisingly promising perspectives offered by the combination of these two paths: the practice of meditation and the practice of sounds. Sonotherapy is a kind of sound meditation, as Sufism teaches us for example, through Sama or mystical hearing.


And it is not surprising to see how much sound practice in the broad sense has always accompanied multiple spiritual processes. Let's think of the Böns and Tibetan songs, the Australian didgeridoo, the drums of the land of Kama (Africa), the Pythagorean, Celtic, Cathar, Shamanic, Native American, Jewish, Muslim, Hindu, Islamic and Christian rituals and the list could be extended easily: it is easy to find a constant sound. The sound is there that accompanies, supports, protects, relieves, inspires and even heals. Since time immemorial, sound has been used in a therapeutic context, through music, singing and percussion.

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Because yes, the sound heals. It is used today in medicine and it is only a beginning. The medical practice is on the verge of abandoning its too mercantile obsession to finally devote itself to the full and complete fulfillment of the oath of Hippocrates: do not harm in the first place. And the sound can then reach a great amplitude.
And the sounds accompany us from the cries, the songs or the groans of the conception of our first cell, during the fusion of the spermatozoid and the egg of our parents, while passing by those of our birth.

Science discovers every day that music accompanies and supports the internal process of life. If Gabriel Popescu (MIT - Massachusetts Institute of Technology) was able to observe the vibration of cell membranes, Lakhovski had foreseen it in 1925.
James K, Gimzewski (UCLA - University of California at Los Angeles), could listen to the sound of the cells, others listened to the singing of neurons, who converse in concert, as reported Brian J. Ford in the magazine New Scientist : The secrets of intelligence are in a single cell, April 26, 2010).

The discoveries made by Dr. Jacques Benveniste (1935-2004) (INSERM - National Institute of Health and Medical Research), led him to see that the molecules of our body could be kilohertzian transceivers. And none other than the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine Luc Montagnier, today argues that Jacques Benveniste was working in a good direction.
 
For many years, Dr. Joël Sternheimer has claimed that the amino acids that make up proteins correspond to musical notes. It can thus strengthen protein functions by "listening" certain melodies to plants. It would still be hard to say that sounds could provide the energy needed to repair DNA, but it's a search path ... See the book The Sound of Life, (Québécor 2011)."

The sonotherapy is as old as the world, as entrusted to us by the world-renowned specialist,

Emmanuel Comte (https://www.medson.net/)

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