Neural Up, relaxation by musical immersion

Updated: Apr 5, 2020

Based on scientifically validated neuroacoustic technology, accessible to everyone, Neural Up helps prevent mental health by reducing stress and anxiety and promoting sleep and concentration.

A unique approach to relaxation by musical immersion

Neural Up is a unique technology that does not require a learning phase, active listening or brain stimulation. With Neural Up, you just choose a song, close your eyes and listen: Neural Up does the rest! The Neural Up technology embedded in music uses a specific sound device generating an effect of spatio-temporal distortion wave. Based on the physiological mechanisms of human perception, this sound wave modulates nervous activity in order to induce a state of lasting relaxation.

How it works ?

In 2 clicks, you launch your Neural Up session. You first define your goal: relaxation, concentration or sleep then choose a song from a selection of varied musical styles ranging from classical music to jazz, through more punchy styles like rap or electronic music. Neural Up adapts to all tastes and is not limited to Zen tones traditionally used in relaxation sessions. After having informed your mood of the day, or carried out a complete emotional diagnosis, your 5 to 20 minute program begins.

Your mood state day after day

Neural Up includes a validated standard psychological test (Profile of Mood State), to be performed before and after your Neural Up session. The test is simply to indicate, for each proposed mood state, a score (1-5) depending on how you feel. The overall mood score obtained (0-100) integrates your states of tension, depression, anger, fatigue and confusion, as well as your energy level.

Educate yourself to fight against stress

What is stress? What is not? Good and bad experience with stress? Strategies to manage stress in everyday life, at work or in sport? The Neural Up educational feed helps you to better understand the concept of stress, its manifestations and mechanisms, and to learn new strategies for avoidance, management and adaptation.

By Chris Hayot, PhD in Biomedical Engineering

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