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Voice Language andTherapeutic Listening

The basic function of respiration is to provide the vital oxygen requirement of the organism. In addition to its vital function, providing the energy required for sound production is another important function. during breathingtrachea Air flows from the lungs to the larynx through the trachea (trachea), this air causes the vocal cords to vibrate and sound is produced. This sound productionphonation It is called. Sound is produced by adjusting the vocal cords to different frequencies by the central nervous system during phonation and by the effect of breathing pressure of a certain strength. There does not have to be sound production every time this airflow occurs. While the air flow is forming, sound is created when it hits certain obstacles. If the vocal cords close during airflow, the vocal cords vibrate and sound is produced.

Our sound is transmitted to our own ears through vibration, mainly through the bones in our head. Unlike "airborne sound transmission", where sound comes through the external environment, this form of transmission is called "bone sound conduction". According to the results of the analysis made by the brain on this sound, necessary adjustments are made to our mouth movements. Therefore, there is a constant bidirectional flow between our ears, our brain, and our voice. When there is any interruption in this natural auditory feedback loop, usually due to emotional or cognitive reasons, defects will occur in our listening and subsequently in our sound. These defects can have effects on the rhythm, tone, color or volume of our voice.

As a result, atypical situations such as a decrease in the desire to communicate, speech difficulties, fluency problems, speech errors, speaking too hoarsely, nasally or loudly may occur, and the expressiveness of our voice may decrease. Neurosound is both both air and bone conductionBy working on the auditory feedback loop through  , it helps the connection between the brain, ear and voice to be restored to the desired state.


Neurosound, which affects the relationship between the ear, brain and voice, helps people who have experienced delays in language acquisition. Linguistic speech occurs when different sounds are added together in a complex chain and in a certain rhythm.

This rhythm varies depending on the loudness and duration of the transmitted frequencies, as well as the intensity range of each sound. The rhythm of a language is determined primarily by intonation accents, which manifest themselves in long vowels and word stresses. Words give us the ability to put these sounds into a conscious order, which we also call "phonological awareness". In the absence of phonological awareness, difficulties will arise in perceiving the sounds of the language and therefore subjecting them to the necessary changes.

Neurosound, which continuously processes the client's voice and transmits it back to the client via air and bone conduction, supports the perception of basic sounds of the language and can be used to support both children affected by speech disorders and voice professionals.

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