Working With Brainwave Technology

Ever since audiowave technology was founded, it has been used in many disciplines, from education to self-help and much more. One of the ways STS uses audiowave technology to help clients is by adding its powerful and subconscious influence to the ancient practice of Ho’oponopono meditation. Audiowave technology has been used, some say, as far back as ancient shamanistic societies who helped empower and focus its people by drum beats, a technique still used in drum circles today. The history of audiowave technology or audiowave entrainment ranges from being used the first few centuries after Christ, when people noticed the calming effect of flickering lights, to the 1960s and 1970s, when interest in altered states led scientists and artists to study the impact of lights and sounds on the subconscious minds. Gerald Oster discovered binaural  beats, and published his findings in Scientific American.


There are three main kinds of aural brain wave technology. Binaural beats are especially important to audiowave entrainment because of how the signal frequencies are obtained. Basically, what happens with binaural beats – the kind of brain wave technology used by STS – is that two tones that are very close in frequency create a frequency that is subsonic. So, rather than one’s brain picking up the two different pulses, it is instead heard as a steady tone. Some scientists and professors believe that binaural beats create a transformative listening environment for the person hearing it, a listening environment that is believed to create new grounds for change or even help cure certain kinds of disorders.


Audiowave technology can benefit people in many ways. Want to feel calmer and more relaxed? Brain wave entrainment may be perfect for you, and even more so if you crave an energy boost. You may feel more able to focus on new subjects. Those who choose audiowave entrainment as a method of self-improvement have also reported feeling enhanced creativity and a strong ability to problem solve.

Photo by Roberta Maria

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