Results Through Evidence Based Solutions
Genote technology was developed through the collaborations of universities, hospitals and clinics with the specific goal to improve human life through music and sounds. In the period 1990-2013, 1,939 scientific publications on music and medicine have been published by reputable scientific journals.
By matching psychophysiological parameters with supreme music and elite artistic performances standards, Genote takes a bold step forward in the development of non-invasive, alternative medicine. Genote sets a new paradigm in the analysis and production of therapeutic music.
Each of us struggles with excessive stress. Even if some stress can help us improve personal performance, prolonged periods with high levels of stress, have harmful and possibly long-lasting consequence for physical and psychological wellbeing.
Listening to music inteventions is shown to reduce stress and anxiety.(3) Studies show how it can also decrease cortisol levels (4;5), reduce heart rate and blood pressure (6) in people of all ages. The Genote Library works to minimize the effects of chronic stress and improve mental, physical and emotional health.
We need to be able to return to a normal state of health, strength and mindfulness after physical and mental fatigue. Sometimes, we need to recover from traumatic events or medical procedures. Non-invasive, evidence based tools are fundamental for a faster and better recovery.
Studies show how music interventions have a positive effect on acute pain (9), reduction of anxiety, reduction of cortisol levels (10) and improved mood (11). Music interventions are also associated with a decrease in the analgesic and sedative requirements during and after invasive surgery.(12)
Sleep is considered by research, the basic element for a productive and healthy life. 70 million Americans suffer from sleep disorders. Exessive sugar intake, exposure to handheld devices and lack of physical exercise are determining factors in developing cronic insomnia and restlessness.
Improved sleep quality is showed by subjective and objective data when music interventions are adopted as part of a bedtime routine.(1) Multiple reviews found a strict correlation between music and enhanced relaxation.(2)
BOOST YOUR FOCUS
Focus and concetration are required skills in our daily life. From executing difficult assignments, to sport performance or even the simplest tasks, we must constantly tune our capacity to focus and concentrate.
Studies found that music interventions lead to a broad variety of enhanced positive effects such as improved organized thinking (7), greater energy efficacy, improved focus, lower perceived extertion and faster timed trial performances.(8)
You Are in Good Hands
"An unique tool that empowered our students in learning and growing better" - USDB - Utah School for the Deaf and the Blind
"Music is a critical and core function of the brain" - Psychology Today
“Genote helps your body, mind and spirit” - Daily Universe
“It really helps to calm my children down” - Duncan - KSL
"Simple idea great results" - Meals That Tranforms
"A revolutionary therapeutic method" - NICU, Angelo Hospital
1. Jespersen K.V., Koenig J., Jennum P., Vuust P., 2015. Music for insomnia in adults (Review). Cochrane Library: Database of Systematic Reviews.
2. Gerrit, d.N., 2013. A Meta-Analysis on the effect of music - assisted relaxation on sleep quality across the lifespan. Journal of Sleep Disorders: Treatment and Care.
3. Pelletier, C.L., 2004. The effect of music on decreasing arousal due to stress: a meta-analysis. J Music Ther.
4. Fukui, H., Yamashita, M., 2003. The effects of music and visual stress on testosterone and cortisol in men and women. Neuroendocrinology letters 24, 173.
5. Khalfa, S., Bella, S.D., Roy, M., Peretz, I., Lupien, S.J., 2003. Effects of relaxing music on salivary cortisol level after psychological stress. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 999, 374-376.
6. Knight, W.E., Rickard, N.S., 2001. RElaxing music prevents stress-induced increases in subjective anxiety, systolic blood pressure, and heart rate in healthy males and females. J Music Ther 38, 254-272.
7. Arthur Harvey, Dr., 1997. An intelligence view of music education. Hawaiian Music Educators Association Bulletin, February issue of Leka Nu Hou. University of Hawaii.
8. Karageorghis, C.I., Priest, D.L., 2012a. Music in the exercise domain: a review and synthesis (Part I). International Review of Sport and Exercise Psychology 5, 44-66.
9. Cepada, M., Carr, D., Lau, J., Alvarez, H., 2006. Music for pain relief. Cochrane Database Systematic Review 2.
10. Koelsch, S., Fuermetz, J., Sack, U., Bauer, K., Hohenadel, M., Wiegel, M., Kaisers, U.X., Heinke, W., 2011. Effects of music listening on cortisol levels and propofol consumption during spinal anesthesia. Frontiers in Psychology 2.
11. Koelsch, S., and Stegemann, T., (2012). The brain and positive biological effects in healthy and clinical populations. In Music, Health, and Wellbeing (MacDonald, R.A.R. et al., eds), Oxford University Press 436-456.
12. Rudin, D., Kiss, A., Wetz, R., Sottile, V., 2007. Music in the endoscopy suite: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled studies. Endoscopy 39, 507-510.