According to a study by the Max Planck Institute, the music gives strong emotions especially to pregnant women. Pregnant women are more susceptible than non-pregnant women, the different sounds and react manifesting physiological changes much more intense than normal. Let’s talk about Music for pregnancy.
1. The music, accompanying many important moments in the life of every person, is often able to influence or amplify emotions and sensations.
2. According to a study by the Max Planck Institute in Leipzig reads on the Medical News Today the music gives strong emotions, especially to pregnant women: they are more sensitive to the different sounds and react differently depending on the type of emotion communicated by song musical.
3. According to the study, published in the journal Psychophysiology, the body of pregnant women reacts to the notes much more intensely than in normal women: this is evidenced by changes in heart rate and blood pressure.
4. German researchers of the Max Planck Institute did listen to a sample of women, including many pregnant playlists of music pleasant, unpleasant or sad, and they measured the reactions of each of them.
It came out that pregnant women are more sensitive to sound than the non-pregnant, and that their reactions are proportional to the type of music heard. Many of them show a visceral reaction to the music, with physiological changes much more intense than normal. In particular, pregnant women show increased sensitivity to sound annoying, drawing most disturbance of these and instead more pleasure from those harmonious.
German scholars, however, are uncertain about why music affects so heavily on mothers: it is assumed that estrogen plays a key role in all this and that are responsible for feelings inflicted brain. However, this theory was immediately denied.
In addition, Dr. Fritz, of the Max Planck Institute, said that even fetuses perceive music in the womb and then the music turns out to be a stimulus special for pregnant women.
The researchers added that, at the beginning of the third trimester of pregnancy, the fetal heart rate begins to change when the fetus perceives a familiar song, and from 35 weeks onwards there is also a change in the patterns of movement of the fetus in response to the music known.