Updated: Nov 15, 2018
For those of you who want a white paper on how all of this works, I'll give you a blog because that's what I write. I simply suggest to try it - for ten minutes - and if you don't notice a difference, I will give you your dollar back.
If you haven't heard of binaural beats, it's okay. They're not common, but they are popular amongst those who've experienced them. If you can imagine having the ability to push your mind to where it needs to go (calm, happy places) at a moment's notice, that's just one thing binaural beats can do. ((Links))
While exploring the potentials of binaural beats and creating these amazing effects (by effects, I should clarify, greater focus, more relaxed, better mood, just subtle senses of euphoria, making the days go by easier), I wondered what could be done with the notes/tones/frequencies being used in creating these binaural beats.
Monks. Monks have a very interesting relationship with tones. Gregorian monks are known for their singing and Tibetan monks, their chanting. These isolated groups attribute similar restorative traits to each unique note they sing. To explain what's so special about the notes they sing, it's the difference between listening to nature in a city versus listening to nature in nature. Monk tones come from ancient practices that tie back to Mozart and prior. Those natural haromonics are why some people play Mozart from babies - it's about how they tuned their instruments back then.
I'm going to make this lesson as brief as possible, so stick with me.
Like languages, Americans might best relate to tones as from The Sound of Music: Do, Re, Mi, Fa, So, La, Ti. Those familiar with music and or sound are familiar with it's mathematical measurement, hertz (Hz). The types of things people measure with Hz include X-Rays, Gamma Rays, light and the colors you might see every day, radio waves that carry information (hmmm...), microwaves, all the way down the electromagnetic spectrum to the the notes we hear. Good notes we like, as from the voice of loved one or a favorite song. Bad notes make us cringe like nails on a chalkboard or slowly drives people mad like tinnitus.
Don't ask me to fill a chalkboard with numbers, I play with excel. And my excel models prove what others have already proven, that you can associate those same notes to the colors of the rainbow. Booya...
Why is that important?
Because now we can understand how light and sound impact our health, our emotions, even our consciousness. We can understand why it's good to walk around in nature when we have anxiety or why we should look at the sky to relax. Sound is simply a less intense version of light with the similar effects on the human body. Monks sing and chant and repeat these notes to keep themselves balanced and to understand it's benefits. And while leaving my family to become a monk didn't seem like the right thing to do (for me anyway, no judgements), I combined binaural beat technology with purpose filled monk tones to create a tool to find that inner peace monks seem to exude while living in the place many monks escaped from.
A NOTE OF CAUTION
U4Ea will have different effects on everyone. By using U4Ea, you will be impacting your thoughts and your mood. Stop using U4Ea if you feel any discomfort whatsoever. All tones provided are done so with only positive intent to give you greater control over your state of mind. If you are prone to emotional outbursts, you can use this tool to reduce them in number, but side-effects may include painful memories. We advise not to see this as a set back, but more as an opportunity to move past a painful memory that may be blocking you from experiencing life they way you want to. In these cases, we recommend a mindfulness practice of knowing you already survived your past and to learn whatever lessons are left from this memory or to seek help in accordance with your desires.