Jill Mattson's blog

How Well Do You Know Your Subconscious Mind? 

Personality Profilers and Subconscious Feelings

Personality programs identify our natural talents, strengthens and capabilities, encouraging us to better utilize them. Simultaneously, personality profilers identify our weaknesses, allowing us to turn them into strengths.

Sages throughout history report how difficult it is to "know thyself," but these wise sages did not have access to Edward's multifaceted nanoVoice. Today we shall investigate its ability to reveal subconscious emotions.

Spying on Subconscious Feelings 

We spend our formative years in school, developing our rational minds, but our emotions receive no formal attention. High divorce rates, job loss, employment stress, accidents, deaths, personal struggles, changing hormones, financial problems and health issues challenge everyone's emotional health. Yet, as a society, we stubbornly treat the development of our emotions as a low priority. Since emotions are invisible, they are treated as if they don't exist.

Sound: Its Influence on Civilizations (Part IV) 

Turn of the century esoteric writing insists that the Renaissance music pulled the population out of the dark ages by introducing the perfection of chords, harmonies and mathematical patterns found among the tones. The early ornamental classical music inspired the excessively decorated architecture and dress of the time. One mystic writer revealed a concern about cold-hearted people hiding behind elaborate decoration. Hence, Beethoven was "over lit" to create music that enables the masses to feel compassion.

Music of the Greeks and the Renaisannce 

Sound: Its Influence on Civilizations - Part III

We have explored the powerful influence of the music of the Lumerians Atlanteans, Egytpians and the ancient Chinese populations. We noted that their music used intervals (and other methods) to incorporate a signature number into their music. We shall go forward in time and look into the Greek music and the early Middle Ages… and see just how music influenced these civilizations.

Sound: Its Influence on Civilizations 

Sound: Its Influence on Civilizations - Part II

Last week we chatted about how the music of the Atlanteans and the Lemurians shaped their earthly experiences. Shall we travel on in history?

The ancient Sumerian epoch boasted of a musical system built on the interval of six of our notes. Persian cosmetology (mingled with writings about Zoroaster) reflect that music escorted man towards a connection with the next lower hierarchy of spirit, the "Planetary Logos," providing a spiritual experience.

DNA Set to Music! (Part III) 

The Finale of DNA Music!

Microtones, such as the ones created by our DNA, are hard to produce on our musical instruments and sound strange. It was difficult to make music from these 'random' sounds with no seeming order. However, something very interesting happened to the musical DNA team. After weeks and weeks of experimenting with different sound combinations, they noticed that one pitch seemed to create coherency, a C#. (Most pianos are tuned to around 554 for C#).

Common to all the DNA bases:

  • Adenine: 545.6 Hz
  • Guanine: 550

DNA Set to Music! (Part II) 

DNA Set to Music! Part II

To continue on with our fascinating discussion of Susan Alexander’s fascinating DNA music…

Again, a scientific team measured four base DNA molecules: adenine, cytosine, guanine and thymine. Each molecule after being subjected to light, yielded about 15 or 18 frequencies; 60 in all. These notes could not be found on our pianos.

DNA Set to Music! (Part I) 

DNA set to music!

This week we are going to explore DNA set to music...What a fascinating idea!!!

Biologist, Dr. David Deamer, measured the vibrational frequencies of the four DNA molecules and translated them into sound. Susan Alexjander's web site, "Our Sound Universe," describes this DNA music. I will summarize some of her information here!

Infants & Music! 

Infants and Music!

Aren't these details fascinating? Mothers sing better when their infant is present (1999 study by Laura Lee and William Thompson, York University at Toronto.) Sandra Trehub of U. of Toronto found that babies as young as 6 months prefer consonance to dissonance.


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