Has music ever caused you to have goosebumps?

If listening to music causes you to feel emotional and you get goosebumps, you are not just a sentimental person whose feelings are not stimulated; based on research, you probably have a unique brain

In a study, researchers from the University of California examined a brain scan of 20 students. Half of the 20 were people who showed a great reaction to music, and no half the other. .After each listener listened to one of the songs they had selected, the researchers compared the results of their brain scan and found that students who showed more reaction to music had a distinct nervous system.

goosbumps

 

people who felt cold had more axons levels that connected their auditory system to that part of the brain where emotions were formed. Axon is a tall string that runs from a nerve cell or neuron and directs electrical messages from the neuronal body to the outside. The researchers say “The greater the number and the greater the effect of axons between the two parts of the brain means better performance between those parts of your brain.”

As a result of this greater neural connection, people who feel morph while listening to their music experience more feelings in extreme emotional conditions than others, whether they are or are not listening to music at that moment.

An assistant to one of the researchers from his own experience in the study says: “I felt this song took my breath with me and my heart was quieter. I really felt that I became more and more conscious, both from the feelings of the song and from the reaction of my body to it. “He listened to” Nude “from Radiohead.

Investigating music effects on the brain goes beyond listening comprehension and requires more and more research into this area. Researchers conducted the research at York University in collaboration with Bang & Olufsen and found that music could help people control and manage their feelings.

 

 

Dr. Hauke Egermann, a neuroscientist, reviewed the responses of these 20 participants to 4 different songs, and he realized that listening to a tragic song really has the ability to change someone’s face. These results further develop the evidence that music can form an important part of our mental health and help us adjust our feelings in a way. He points out, “In particular, our results showed that music can control ourselves and control over negative sad sentiments, enabling us to enjoy our emotions in a safe environment. “The tragic song Hawk Charmman played in his research for participants was” 9 Crimes ” by Damian Rice.

 

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