On a number of occassions over the past 3 years, they’ve ‘played’ music in my head while repeating the same song(s) over and over; with this statement “thoughts count”. (programming).I found the above video as one the best examples of watching the ‘little explosions’ of the brain while being stimulated with music. This helps to visualize STED microscopy, scalar waves, and what they’re actually doing to my brain as shown in the videos with the ‘lights’ glowing from inside my neck at the medulla. All leading to help answer: “wtf’ am I being forced to live through” ... and the statement by the British Minister of Defense “whoever controls our thoughts, controls the world”. According to Mark Tramo, neuroscientist, “a great deal of effort going on to map connections between the auditory cortex and parts of the brain that participate in emotion... bringing together neurobiology of harmony. http://www.news.harvard.edu/gazette/2001/03.22/04-music.htmlTHE MUSIC AND THE BRAIN program “was developed as a “real world” application of the inspirational research linking cognitive ability and music instruction, particularly in young children.”Music moves brain to pay attention, http://www.musicandthebrain.org/research.htmMUSIC MOVES BRAIN TO PAY ATTENTION, Stanford study finds, By Mitzi BakerSTANFORD, Calif. -- There is a link below showing a “20-second clip of a subject's fMRI illustrates how cognitive activity increases in anticipation of the transition points between movements. The research showed that music engages the areas of the brain involved with paying attention, making predictions and updating the event in memory. Peak brain activity occurred during a short period of silence between musical movements—when seemingly nothing was happening.Beyond understanding the process of listening to music, their work has far-reaching implications for how human brains sort out events in general. Their findings are published in the Aug. 2 issue of Neuron.The researchers caught glimpses of the brain in action using functional magnetic resonance imaging, or fMRI, which gives a dynamic image showing which parts of the brain are working during a given activity. The goal of the study was to look at how the brain sorts out events, but the research also revealed that musical techniques used by composers 200 years ago help the brain organize incoming information.http://www.musicandthebrain.org/research.htmMUSIC CHANGES LINKS IN BRAIN : Exposure to melody is found to have effect on neural structure.NEW YORK - From Mozart to Miles Davis, the harmonies of music rewire the brain, creating patterns of neural activity at the confluence of emotion and memory that strengthen with each new melody.http://www.eupsychia.com/perspectives/articles/musicbrain.html
The goal of the Stanford University study was to look at how the brain sorts out events revealing that classical music helps organize information.