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Rock music, Flintstone style

By on September 5, 2014
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Sound is one of our most important and yet overlooked sensory channels. And the reason is quite simple, once you hear it. Our sense of sound was essentially hijacked thousands of years ago when humanity learned how to speak. This new sense, ‘talking’, became so important for our ancestors that they almost gave up their sense of hearing pure ‘sound’ in favor of hearing speech.

Of course we unconsciously rediscover our sense of sound through our appreciation of music, and our ancestors were no exception. Recent research suggests, for example, that the ancient stone monument Stonehenge, in England, was actually a giant musical instrument. The stones are cut from a ‘singing stones, brought many miles from Wales to the Stonehenge site. When struck with flint hammers, these stones ‘sing’ a note similar to a bell, drum, or gong.

Using pure sounds with your hypnosis and coaching clients as anchors for resource states, taps into this ancient and underutilized sensory channel. Be playful! Have fun and your client will as well!

Why Stonehenge might have been prehistoric centre for rock music: Stones sound like bells, drums, and gongs when played | Mail Online

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-2515159/Why-Stonehenge-prehistoric-centre-rock-music-Stones-sound-like-bells-drums-gongs-played.htmlHe believes that Stonehenge can be described as the first real musical instrument – after the voice and basic drums – and it had the potential to be make noise over long distances, a little like a chruch tower. Why Stonehenge might have been prehistoric centre for rock music: Stones sound like bells, drums, and gongs when played | Mail Online

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