psychological and physiological effects of music on the heart recovery rate
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psychological and physiological effects of music on the heart recovery rate by Theodore R Kozinski

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Published in [Eugene, Ore .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Music therapy,
  • Heart beat

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesPhysiological effects of music on the heart recovery rate
Series[Oregon. University. School of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. Microform publications]
The Physical Object
Pagination1 sheet.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14628825M

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physiological and psychological effects of classical and pop music on young students. Method: Various types of music invoke dif ferent reactions on animals, plants and individu- als.   The purpose of this study was to compare the effects of music and white noise on the recovery of physiological measures after stressful visual stimulation. Twenty-nine participants took part in the experiment. Visual stimulation with slides eliciting disgust was followed by subjectively pleasant music, sad music, and white noise in three consecutive by: Previous studies have examined this effect, attributing a higher heart rate in performances to the effects of mental stress and performance anxiety. However, the actual physical work load had to be neglected in these studies, because it appears to be impossible to quantify physiological involvement while Price: $ Background: Cardiac surgery is a common interventional procedure for ischemic and valvular heart disease. Cardiac surgery is accompanied by postoperative pain and anxiety. The use of music therapy has been shown to reduce pain, anxiety, and physiological parameters in patients having surgical procedures.. Objectives: To compare the effects of music therapy versus a quiet, uninterrupted rest.

Music has been employed in various clinical settings to reduce anxiety. However, meta-analysis has shown music to have little influence on haemodynamic parameters. This study aimed at investigating the effect of relaxing music on heart rate recovery after by: 9.   PURPOSE. The aim of the investigation was to (1) determine the nature and degree of physiological activation produced by different stressful situations and activities likely to be encountered by officers in the line of duty as measured by heart rate variability (HRV) and BP changes during simulated scenarios used in police training; (2) identify officers at increased risk of cardiovascular Cited by: Music can enhance the function of neural networks, slow the heart rate, lower blood pressure, reduce levels of stress hormones and inflammatory cytokines, and provide some relief to patients undergoing surgery, as well as heart attack and stroke vict. This preregistered study examined the psychological and physiological consequences of exercising self-control with the mobile phone. A total of participants were randomly assigned to sit in an unadorned room for six minutes and either (a) use their mobile phone, (b) sit alone with no phone, or (c) sit with their device but resist using : David M. Markowitz, Jeffrey T. Hancock, Jeremy N. Bailenson, Byron Reeves.

Table 1 Effects of exercise intensity on physiological and affective responses (means SE) to treadmill exercise in trained and untrained individuals Intensity/ response Low Moderate High Heart rate (change from baseline, beats/min) Trained + Untrained Systolic blood pressure (mm Hg Cited by: Several found that music had little effect on physiological measures like heart rate or blood pressure, or on recovery from cardiac procedures. Contradictory results shouldn't really be a surprise. One of the biggest hurdles to studying the effects of music on the heart is music itself. In other study in , Sendelbach et al., examined the effects of music therapy on physiological and psychological outcomes for patients undergoing cardiac surgery. Abstract: We assessed the effects of music therapy (MT) on behavioral and psychological symptoms (BPSD) in dementia associated with changes in physiological parameters, as heart rate (HR) and heart rate variability (HRV). Twenty subjects were randomly assigned to MT treatment or standard care; all patients underwent neuropsychological.