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Study: Just 30-seconds of Mozart could reduce epileptic seizures


According to researchers from Dartmouth’s Geisel School of Medicine, just 30 seconds of Mozart has the ability to calm the parts of our mind linked to seizure and epileptic attacks.

Study Finds reports that the researchers had 16 people with drug resistant epileptic seizures listen to several clips of music, including Mozart’s Sonata for Two Pianos, written in 1781.

As they were listening, the researchers monitored their brain activity using electroencephalograms.

They found that as the people listened to Mozart, there was an average 66.5% reduction in the electrical spikes in the brain that cause epilepsy. This song, along with “40-Hz auditory gamma-band tones,” were the only musical clips that recorded a reduction.

Based on their observations, the researchers concluded that listening to Mozart daily could reduce the number of epileptic seizures by as much as 66%.

This was not the first study to notice that this particular song positively impacted brain activity. An earlier study found that the song increased a person’s “spatial reasoning ability.”

READ: Just 30 seconds of Mozart calms brain regions linked to seizures and epilepsy

Of course, this is not the first time that we heard of this.

We are told that when an evil spirit started tormenting King Saul, that his advisors were able to bring both spiritual and physical relief to the king by having David play his harp.

23 Whenever the spirit from God came on Saul, David would take up his lyre and play. Then relief would come to Saul; he would feel better, and the evil spirit would leave him. (1 Samuel 16:23 NIV)

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