The study ensures that people who feel sneer when listening to music have a different brain than others. These people can experience more intense emotions.
There are many people who are excited when they hear a song. That they are crying for the messages they transmit. Or that they feel identified with what can be said from the lyrics of the song. That's why there are many people who think music is a great passion. But there is a smaller group that goes further.
Alice Der Sarkisian says when he hears naked by Radiohead, your body is changing:
"In a sense I feel my breathing goes with the song, my heart beats slower and I feel more aware of the song than the emotions of the song and the reaction of my body."
Few people feel goose skin when they listen to music And according to a study involving Alice, the reason for this feeling will be in the brain of man. Matthew Saxe has been studying while studying at Harvard University. There he analyzes students who have experienced cold and throat when they hear a song.
Sachs scans the brain of 10 people who feel an emotional connection closer to music, with 10 more people who are not. There he found that the most attached people represented brain structures different from others.
The young man concluded that it was "more direct communication between his brain and his music." They have more fibers that connect the auditory cortex to brain regions associated with emotional processing. So both areas communicate better and with greater efficiency.
The people who catch them goose skin They have a greater ability to experience more intense emotions, according to Sachs.
Although the study only analyzes 20 people who feel goose skin, Sachs is considering opening the field of analysis. She will seek to discover the neurological causes of this phenomenon and whether it can be used in therapy for muscular therapy.
He was 29 years old, surfed and died for the "brainwave amoeba"