Bring the most advanced Health Music to your classrooms and families.


Genote Organizations .jpg

Now you can use music to increase health and educational outcomes!

Parents, teachers, and governmental institutions around the world see Genote as an effective integrated learning and health tool for classrooms and homes. Genote gives students and teachers individual access to personalized Health Music protocols, and targets specific areas of learning, health, and wellbeing. Additional evaluative tools are designed to assist students to best benefit from their educational experiences at school and at home.



Frequently selected music with generic calming effects is often incompatible with true therapeutic change. Genote has created the Music Artificial Intelligence Technology to analyze music's content and its impact on the body and mind. This proprietary algorithm represents a pivotal breakthrough in music and medicine.

Target: Improvement and change of behavioral states, critical events containment, relaxation at school and at home



Genote offers active, non-invasive listening protocols that target therapeutic outcomes. Health Music is formulated to improve selected conditions (i.e. sleep patterns, behavior, etc.), assist the process of stabilization, transition, and development. Data shows that Health Music can help families, educators and caregivers develop a deeper awareness and better coping mechanisms.

Target: Sleep quality, sleep consistency, mood, fatigue management and related aspects



Genote distributes listening protocols based on scientific and pedagogical principles. Music is selected from a library of compositions that include solo and ensemble works by masters such as Perotinus, Beethoven, Bach, Debussy, Brahms, as well as contemporary composers. The Genote music library is comprised of thousands of original compositions analyzed and identified for their therapeutic value.

Target: Class participation, attentiveness, ability to focus and build new safe and stimulating experiences within the school environment


Measurable Efficacy

Genote takes bold steps forward in the development of non-invasive, alternative medicine by producing the largest evidence-based music library dedicated to health, education, and wellbeing. Genote sets a new paradigm in the analysis and production of therapeutic music by matching psycho-physiological parameters with music and elite artistic performance standards.


Get Started Today!


Fill out the form and expect personalized assistance from Genote. We'll help you identify the best options for your organization by assessing needs and objectives.


All platform functionalities are activated, with full access to your customized music library. Training and communication modalities are defined and delivered.


Evaluation and Report
Genote analytics and customized evaluative tools are formulated for reporting and interventions efficacy. 

Name *
Name of your organization
Name of your organization


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.