The vestibular nerve controls every muscle in the body. And it just so happens that the vestibular organ lies within the inner ear. Through sound stimulation, we can strengthen the vestibular system, and gain more control of balance and awareness of the body in space. This can help with clumsiness, poor muscle tone and fine and gross motor movements.
There is a difference between hearing and Listening. Hearing is physiological and passive. Listening is active and requires focus and intention. When the ear is unable to perceive certain high frequencies, it often struggles to actively listen to some of the information entering the system. This trouble with listening can produce the following traits:
- Short Attention Span
- Over-Sensitivity to Sound
- Misinterpretation of of questions or sounds
- Poor reading comprehension
- Poor self-confidence
- Low motivation
- Inability to follow instructions
- Lack of musicality
The Dynamic Listening Center also helps with the common Stutter.
The right ear makes a direct connection to the left hemisphere the brain, where language is processed. And the left ear makes the crisscross connection to the right hemisphere of the brain. When the left ear is dominant, information must travel the extra route, from the auditory center of right hemisphere to the left hemisphere, creating a slight delay. This delay can create a stutter. With the electronic ear system at our listening center, we are able to use various frequencies in music to force the muscles within the inner ear to stretch and relax. This is how we can strengthen the weak ear, and build on speeding up the transfer of information.
In the voyage of sound, air and vibration convert into electrical properties within the inner ear, sending fuel and energy to the brain. This electrical conversion charges the cortex and as a result nourishes the nervous system and stimulates the vestibular system. This can have profound effects on communication, memory, concentration, alertness, creativity, equilibrium and mood.