Wholetones 2Sleep Gen2

Wholetones 2Sleep Gen2

$29.99

We all know music can be healing, but you’ve never experienced music like this before. Musician Michael Tyrell fine-tunes the frequencies beneath the music on this portable speaker, so you can find relaxation wherever you go.

THE STORY

Wholetones music is founded on the idea that certain frequencies promote sleep, rest, and relaxation. If you’re skeptical, we get it. We were too. But thousands of people have benefitted from the relaxing tracks Michael Tyrell crafts, and we love the cute, portable speaker for relaxation on the go.

Plus, sound healing and the use of frequencies is supported by a growing body of evidence. These relaxing tracks can aid in stress management, pain management, insomnia, anxiety and depression, and more.

Your pooch can get it on the action, too. Anxious or restless dogs are often soothed by these tracks, so you and your dog will both get restful sleep.

These songs can be used as a powerful tool for naturally falling asleep. It may sound New Age-y, but it works.

THE SCIENCE

What is frequency? It’s the number of times something repeats itself, like your heartbeat. That’s a frequency, as is the vibration of your vocal chords when you open your mouth to go “aaaah” at the doctor.

Frequencies are measured in hertz, or the rate of vibration. These tracks are founded on specific frequencies inspired by biblical psalms, with modern music overlayed.

If your skepticism just kicked in, know that a 2015 study in the Pain Research and Management journal found low-frequency sound stimulation to effectively lower pain and improve sleep in patients with fibromyalgia. The sound healing was so strong, over 70 percent of patients scaled back their medications for the pain, and over 20 percent quit altogether.

Sound healing has no adverse side effects, especially when compared to intense pain relievers and sleep medications. These tracks are designed to heal, without the side effects. What do you have to lose?

REFERENCES

Naghdi, Lili, et al. “The Effect of Low-Frequency Sound Stimulation on Patients with Fibromyalgia: a Clinical Study.” Pain Research & Management, Pulsus Group Inc, 2015.

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