Tune your Brain

Tune Your Brain—the book offers all the scientific facts, easy-access techniques, and recommended recordings you need to achieve the seven states of mind, body, and mood, improving health and performance with the music you like best.

The Tune Your Brain CD series targets some of the world’s greatest classical music and specialized braintuning techniques to a wide spectrum of daily life applications.

Find out more about the exciting frontier of music-mind-body research with Braintuning Resources, your gateway to the studies on the science behind the power of sound, as referenced in Tune Your Brain and beyond. (Science fair students: Click here!) Or browse the Braintuning Blog, complete with Elizabeth’s’ latest braintuning tips and musical picks, and the Braintuning News Archives, with more mind-body-music ideas.

Bring the power of music to your workplace, health care facility, conference, school, or group with Tune Your Brain® Training, a lecture and consulting program offering sessions and services that apply the braintuning advantage to the needs of your company or group.

Got Brain tunes?

Your brain is made up of billions of brain cells called neurons, which use electricity to communicate with each other. The combination of millions of neurons sending signals at once produces an enormous amount of electrical activity in the brain, which can be detected using sensitive medical equipment (such as an EEG), measuring electricity levels over areas of the scalp.

The combination of electrical activity of the brain is commonly called a BrainWave pattern, because of its cyclic, “wave-like” nature.

Brain Imaging

The study showed that after a decision is made, activity in the caudate nucleus increases for the selected option and decreases for the rejected one.

The researchers imaged people’s brains as they imagined vacationing in 80 different destinations around the world. After rating how much they would like to travel to each location, participants were asked to decide between similarly rated options — for example, Greece or Thailand. Participants then imagined and rated each location again, and their brains were imaged a second time.

“Re-evaluating our options post-choice may serve an adaptive purpose by increasing an individual’s commitment to the action taken. In the absence of a rapid update of value that concurs with choice, we are likely to second-guess our decisions and actions,” said study author Tali Sharot, PhD, a British Academy postdoctoral fellow at the Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging at University College London.