For centuries, music's ability to influence our mind and body, has been considered both exceptional and beyond comprehension.

Genote changed that paradigm and created Health Music.

Since 1991, Genote has tested and measured how music and sound can become a powerful tool for health and well-being  By following simple and quick steps, Genote's innovative technology creates daily music sessions with specific targets. 

Genote integrates the most advanced sound technology available with the sublime art of music, scientific knowledge, and medical expertise. Since 1991, we have analyzed, tested and repeatedly evaluated the use of music and sound for health targets. People and institutions worldwide have since adopted Genote Health Music as a daily regimen and standardized care for temporary and chronic ailments.

Genote is different!

Learn from Genote founder, Massimiliano Frani, why Health Music is different from any other music, the groundbreaking scientific findings, and how great music and sounds turned into powerful, non-invasive tools for health. Listen to a few basic concepts about the methodology behind Genote.

Change

Using Genote takes change, meaning you need a bit of discipline.  By listening to Health Music every day, you can develop effective tools to take full advantage of Genote. Especially at the beginning of your experience, take your time, be patient and commit yourself to develop the necessary routine. Share your experience with your loved ones and see your sense of well-being change and improve.  

Select a time 

Find a time during your day when you can let Genote help you focus on the present moment. Listen to the music and experience the emotional, cognitive, biological and psychological triggers built into Health Music. For many health targets and for sleep health, establishing a routine will determine your results.

 

Your senses will help you

Identify a place or a setting to listen to Genote Health Music. Your surroundings are fundamental to help you establish a new routine and increase the therapeutic value of your experience. Your private space will determine how your senses will be triggered and how effectively you will develop new habits and benefits from your routine. Take your time and find a comfortable, safe and quiet place to start listening.

How to listen

Listening to Health Music requires the right posture. Allow yourself to relax, focus and feel comfortable during the session. We suggest that you lay down without crossing your hands or feet. Focus on your breathing and try to feel your diaphragm. Alternatively, you may sit, either on a chair or on the floor. Allow sufficient time to focus on the experience. This simple exercise will help you grow your skills and improve your health.    

Set the right volume

Volume is an important factor that will help you achieve therapeutic results, and selecting the right volume can vary depending on your reason for listening. For specific targets, listen to Genote at a quiet, soft conversation volume; for other goals, the volume needs to be louder: for optimal results, we suggest using high fidelity speakers or headphones. 

video Block
Double-click here to add a video by URL or embed code. Learn more.
 

FAQ's

  • WHAT ARE HEALTH MUSIC™ PROTOCOLS?

Each Health Music™ is a therapeutic protocol for outlined clinical targets. The sound files are originally produced and recorded by elite musicians and sound technicians according to the standards our algorithm requires to treat specific areas of health and wellness.

  • HOW IS GENOTE DIFFERENT?

Compared with other music services, the Genote Health Music Library is designed to produce health results. Although we encourage you to still listen to your favorite music, entertainment is not at the core of what we offer. Genote focuses on therapeutic results brought about by our unique history, expertise, and focus. 

  • HOW IS THE MUSIC CHOSEN?

The music has been chosen by the Music Artificial Intelligence Technology developed by Genote.  It combines the knowledge of previous research on music and medicine, expert musicians, medical, and psychological expertise to organize and select Health Music Protocols that target specific illnesses.

  • HOW SHOULD I USE GENOTE™ MUSIC FOR MAXIMUM EFFECT?

Our music was first tested in hospitals and therapeutic centers, where patients were able to follow a consistent listening schedule. Additionally, Genote™ Health Music is generally most effective after an adult or baby’s basic needs are fulfilled. 

 

Let us know more about you

Our experts can help you find solutions and customized you experience

Name *
Name
If you had already experience Genote please share your feedback
If you had already experience Genote please share your feedback
Genote has been effective

References 

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.