January 22nd, 2019

Soundpieces of Solfeggio 528 Hz with different binaurals.

Solfeggio frequencies - Healing sounds

Historical and theoretical background of Solfeggio frequencies

The Italian word "solfeggio" is made up of the notation syllables "sol" and "fa". "Sol" refers to the 5th tone of the respective scale, "fa" to the 4th tone. Today, there are seven ascending notes of the Solfeggio scale associated with the syllables Do-Re-Mi-Fa-So-La-Ti. The original scale consisted of six ascending grades assigned to Ut-Re-Mi-Fa-Sol-La.
To this day, Solfeggio is an integral part of music lessons and playing music in special frequencies has a very special effect on our body and mind. The Benedictine monk, music theorist and teacher Guido of Arezzo lived in the 11th century and is considered the inventor of such a vocal practice, whose goal was to sing the sound stages of a song on certain syllables. He practiced such singing exercises and taught them as part of the vocal training of the monastery boys.
Even monks used or use in their Gregorian chants these historical frequencies and saw in the transmission of vibrations to the body, a health-promoting effect. In the Catholic Church, Gregorian chant is a unanimous, liturgical song in Latin, which is sung to this day. Gregorian chant was named after Pope Gregory I, who unified the chants of the Catholic Church in Rome around the year 600, marking the early Christian music and vocal practice of the eastern Mediterranean. The sung chorales are said to have a healing, relaxing and balancing effect on the body, mind and soul, bringing, inter alia, the breathing and the heartbeat in harmony. For example, the calming effect comes from the connection between our breathing and the nervous system.


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