Six Daoist Healing Sounds
Liu Zi Jue
六字訣

An Ancient Chinese Exercise Regimen for Nourishing Life (Yangsheng)
For Fitness, Increased Vitality, Inner Peace, Good Health and Longevity

Qigong (Chi Kung) Internal Energy Cultivation Method, Chinese Yoga, Daoist Healing and Meditation
Chinese Healing Exercises (Daoyin), Taoist Mantras, Sacred Healing Sounds
Six Syllable Secret

Hsü     He     Hoo     Si     Chui     Xi




Research by 
Michael P. Garofalo

 

 

 

 

 

 

"In Spring, breathe xu for clear eyes and so wood can aid you liver.
In summer, reach for he, so that heart and fire can be at peace.
In fall, breathe si to stabilize and gather metal, keeping the lungs moist.
For the kidneys, next, breathe chui and see you inner water calm.
the Triple Heater needs your xi to expel all heat and troubles.
In all four seasons take long breaths, so spleen can process food.
And, of course, avoid exhaling noisily, not letting even your ears hear it.
The practice is most excellent and will help preserve your divine elixir."
-   Master Sun Simiao (581-682 CE)
    From Xiuzhen shishu (Ten Books on Cultivating Perfection), Song Dynasty
    Translated by Livia Kohn, "Chinese Healing Exercises," p. 135

 

 

 

Introduction

 

 

 

Bibliography, Links, Resources
Six Daoist Healing Sounds

 

Acupressure Points and Meridians in Self-Massage


Animal Frolics Qigong: Bibliography, Links, Lessons, Resources, Quotations, History


Breathing Techniques in Qigong and Taijiquan  


Chinese Qigong.  Edited by Dr. Zhang Enqin.  Shanghai University of Traditional Chinese Medicine, 1990. 


Cloud Hands Blog


Cloud Hands Website: Qigong and Taijiquan 


The Complete Book of Chinese Health and Healing.  By Daniel Reid.  Random House, 1994.  Index, appendices, 484 pages.  ISBN: 0877739293.  The Six Syllable Secret is discussed in detail, with illustrations, on pp. 218-235.  VSCL. 


Correspondences and Alchemical Associations of the Animals of the Five Animal Frolics Qigong    


"Effect of Practicing Health Qigong-Liu Zi Jue on Brain Electrical Power Spectra for Old and Middle-aged People";  By Tu Ren-Shun.  Xiyuan Hospital of China, Academy of T.C.M. (Beijing 100091)


"The Experimental Research of the Effect of Health Qigong-Liu Zi Jue Exercise on the Human Lung Function"; By Yu Ping, Zhu Ying-Qi, Shen Zhong-Yuan;Shanghai.  Qigong Institute (Shanghai 200032) 


The Five Animals do the Six Healing Sounds.  By Michael Winn.  Healing Tao Home Study Video, 2004.  Qigong Fundamentals 1.  1 DVD.  Instruction in the Inner Smile, Ocean Breathing, 6 Healing Sounds, and Five Animals.  Also Qigong Fundamentals 1 includes lectures by Michael Winn on six audio CDs.  VSCL. 


Green Paths in the Valley Blog


Green Way Research.    Red Bluff, California. 


Healing Power of Sound 


Healing Sounds - MP3 sound files 


Healing Sounds: The Power of Harmonics.  By Jonathan Goldman. 


The Inner Smile and the Six Healing Sounds
.   Mantak Chia. 


Liu Zi Jue: Six Sounds Approach to Qigong Breathing Exercises (Chinese Health Qigong). Complied by the Chinese Health Qigong Association. Beijing, China, Foreign Languages Press, 2007. 79 pages, includes an instructional DVD.  VSCL. 


Liu Zi Jue - Wikipedia 


Meridians and Accupressure Points in Self-Massage


Qigong Empowerment: A Guide to Medical, Taoist, Buddhist, and Wushu Energy Cultivation.   By Liang, Shou-Yu and Wu, Wen-Ching.  Edited by Denise Breiter-Wu.  Rhode Island, Way of the Dragon Publishing, 1997.  Index, glossary, 348 pages.  ISBN: 1889659029.


Qigong for Staying Young: A Simple 20-Minute Workout to Cultivate Your Vital Energy.  By Shoshanna Katzman.  New York, Avery, Penguin, 2003.  Index, resources, 274 pages.  ISBN: 1583331735.  VSCL.  The healing sounds are discuussed on pp. 25-30, 93-105. 


Relaxation (Sung, Song), Effortless Action, and Qigong    Links, bibliography, quotes, and notes.  By Mike Garofalo. 


Ripening Peaches:  Daoist Studies and Practices.  Taoist scriptures, bibliography, Quanzhen Daoism, Neidan, gardening, tea, history, qigong/daoyin, readings, etc. 


Sacred Circles 


Six Healing Movements of Qigong.  Master Gin Foon Mark.  YMAA, 2001. 


Six Healing Sounds.  Master Jesse Tsao, San Diego.  UTube Video, 5:59 minutes.  Very clear audion of Master Tsao making the Six Sounds. 


Six Healing Sounds   Mantak Chia's Website. 


The Six Healing Sounds: Chinese Mantras for Purifying the Body, Mind and Soul.  By John Voigt.  Qi: The Journal of Traditional Eastern Health and Fitness, Volume 20, No. 4, Winter 2010-2011, pp. 26-33. 


Six Healing Sounds Notes 


Six Healing Sounds Qigong.  By Michael Winn.  Includes instruction on Inner Smile and Five Animal Frolics.    Audio CDs, DVDs, books.  VSCL. 


The Six Healing Sounds: Taoist Techniques for Balancing Chi.  By Mantak Chia. Rochester, Vermont.  Destiny Books, 2009. Index, 85 pages. ISBN: 9781594771569. Includes a 40 minute audio CD.  VSCL. 


Statements of Fact in Traditional Chinese Medicine.  By Bob Flaws.  Blue Poppy, Press, 2007. 


Subject Index to the Cloud Hands Website


Taoist Qigong for Health and Vitality: A Complete Program of Movement, Meditation and Healing Sounds. By Hon, Sat Chuen. Boston, Shambhala, 2003. 208 pages.  ISBN: 1590300688.  VSCL. 


Valley Spirit Qigong 


VSCL: Valley Spirit Center Library, Red Bluff, California. 


Walking Meditation: Bibliography, Links, Quotes, Notes, Instructions.  By Mike Garofalo. 


The Way of Qigong: The Art and Science of Chinese Energy Healing.  By Kenneth S. Cohen.  Foreword by Larry Dossey.  New York Ballantine Books, 1997.  Index, notes, appendices, 
427 pages.  ISBN: 0345421094.  One of my favorite books: comprehensive, informative, practical, and scientific.  VSCL. 


Ways of Walking: Poems, Quotes, Sayings, Bibliography, Links, Lessons, Resources 


The Web That Has No Weaver: Understanding Chinese Medicine.  By Ted J. Kaptchuk, O.M.D..  Chicago, McGraw Hill Contemporary Books, 2nd Edition, 2000.  Index, bibliography, appendices, notes, 500 pages.  Foreward by Margaret Caudill, M.D., and by Andrew Weil, M.D.  ISBN: 0809228408.  An excellent introduction to traditional Chinese medicine and modern research on the topic.  VSCL. 





 

Six Daoist Healing Sounds
Notes, Research, Practices


 

 

 

 

 

Hsü   Xu  

Wood     Liver     Spring    

 

Sounds Like:   

" Shhhhh " as in " Shush "  

Pronounced as " Shoo ", with the lips pursed, but softened by the umlaut over the vowel.  -  Daniel Reid

I recommend doing some research on the subject using the good books and instructional DVDs recommended above

 

Helps With:

To aid the liver and for clear eyesight.  - Sun Simiao (581-682 CE)

 

Spring Months:  Quotes, Poems, Sayings, Lore

 

 

 

 

He  Her  

Fire     Heart     Summer 

 

Sounds Like:   

" Hawwwwwwww "    - Mantak Chia

He is pronounced as 'her' but without the final 'r', with mouth open, tip of tongue pressed against lower teeth, and syllable aspirating in the top of the throat on exhalation.)  - Daniel Reid 

" Huhrrr "   - Shoshanna Katzman 

"Huh"  

I recommend doing some research on the subject using the good books and instructional DVDs recommended above


Helps With:

For aid to the heart and peaceful state of mind and body.  - Sun Simiao (581-682 CE)

Helps the heart and small intestine.  -  Daniel Reid

 

"The Heart Sound:  The heart sound transforms the emotional energy inside the heart into love, joy and happiness. 
Position: Sit on the edge of your chair with feet shoulder length apart. Place hands palms-up on your thighs. Raise your hands palms-up over your head and interlock your fingers.
     Lean slightly to the right. Look up.
Heart sound: With the mouth wide open, exhale a deep breath slowly and produce the sound "HAWWWWWWWW."
Visualization: Return your hands to the palms-up position on your lap and smile to your heart. Imagine a red light shining upon and inside your heart, surrounding it. Concentrate on feeling the virtue (power) of love, joy and/or happiness. Know that the red light is burning away and transmuting any hatred emotion or self-pity into the virtue emotions.
Repeat two more times (a total of three), including the hands position and visualization."
-   Mantak Chia, Six Healing Sounds  

 

"Start in a relaxed Horse stance.  Bring your hands slightly forward so that he palms are facing each other at thigh level.  Focus attention on the point between the eyebrows [Upper Tan Tian] and on the point midway between the nipples [Middle Dan Tian], in order to open up these vital energy centers, then shift attention to the centers of the palms and the tips of the little fingers.  Commence inhalation and, as you begin to raise your hands up and out to the sides, turn the palms so that they face towards the back, and extend the little fingers outwards as far as possible to activate the heart meridian.  When your breath is full and the hands reach shoulder level, commence exhalation through the mouth, aspirating the syllable her in the top of the throat (He is pronounced as 'her' but without the final 'r', with mouth open, tip of tongue pressed against lower teeth, and syllable aspirating in the top of the throat on exhalation.), while slowly lowering the hands back down the sides with little fingers relaxed.  Visualize hot Fire energy streaming up and out of the heart with exhalation.  When the breath is empty and your hands are back down in the front, pause to relax, then begin the next cycle on the next inhalation."
-  Daniel Reid, "The Complete Book of Chinese Health and Healing, 1995, p.223

 

Summer Months:  Quotes, Poems, Sayings, Lore

 

 

 

 

Hoo  Hu 

Earth     Spleen     Late Summer 

 

Sounds Like:   

Pronounced as the word "who", with the lips rounded and the tongue suspended in mid-mouth, as though blowing out a cande.  -  Daniel Reid 

Keep the lips soft and loose, let the tongue float freely in the mouth not touching the inside of the mouth, allow the lips to buzz.  "The FU healing sound has three components- the consonant, the vowel, and the wind sound.  The consonant is the sound f, and it allows you to release the excessive buildup of heat exhaust in the spleen.  The vowel sound of FU is the sound u, and it serves to strengthen the organ.  The subvocal wind sound nourishes the organ and is the soud your vibrating lips make when you blow ar through them, such as when you are trying to amke a baby laugh or imitating the sould of a propeller plane in flight."  Sat Chuen Hon. 

I recommend doing some research on the subject using the good books and instructional DVDs recommended above

 

Helps With:

Helps the spleen stomach, and pancreas.  - Daniel Reid

Helps with spleen and pancreas.  -  Stat Chuen Hon

Helps regulate body temperature. 

 

Summer Months:  Quotes, Poems, Sayings, Lore

Autumn Months:  Quotes, Poems, Sayings, Lore

 

 

 

 

 

Si   Sss  

Metal (Gold)     Lungs     Autumn 

 

Sounds Like:   

" Shhhhh " as in " Shush "  

Pronounced as " Shoo ", with the lips pursed, but softened by the umlaut over the vowel.  -  Daniel Reid 

" Sssss "

"Tzzz" Like the first part of "Tzar" - John Voigt 

I recommend doing some research on the subject using the good books and instructional DVDs recommended above

 

Helps With:


For helping to keep the lungs from being dry.  -  Sun Simiao (581-682 CE)

Autumn Months:  Quotes, Poems, Sayings, Lore

 


Lie on your back on a comfortable and flat surface. 
    Others recommend doing the exercise while seated or standing, but try it lying on the ground in this version. 
Close your eyes. 
Relax the entire body.  Be comfortable and warm. 
The room should be quiet and you should be undisturbed. 
The room should be clean, dust free, incense free, and pollution free. 
Healthy plants in the room contribute to better air. 
Keep your tongue down on the bottom of your mouth. 
Extend your lower jaw somewhat. 
Either let your arms relax on the floor at your sides, or rest your hands on your upper chest. 
Inhale slowly and deeply through the nose.  Relax your abdomen and let it rise as you inhale.
As you exhale make the "ssss" or "tzzz" or "shhhh" sound. 
You should be able to hear and feel this healing sound as you make it. 
Vibrate the sound in the throat.
Imagine the buzzing sound descending, vibrating, and buzzing in your chest and lungs. 
Imagine your lungs being energized, purified, strengthened, rejuvenated, healthier, and healed. 
The abdomen falls down as you exhale. 
1. Audibly repeat the inhalation and exhalation pattern eight times.   
    Take your time, go slowly, concentrate, and focus on energizing the lungs.   
2. Silently, inaudibly, with your imagination, repeat the inhalation and exhalation pattern eight times. 
    Take your time, go slowly, concentrate, and focus on energizing the lungs.
3. Audibly repeat the inhalation and exhalation pattern eight times. 
    This time, as you exhale, imagine and mentally concentrate on and try to feel the Qi (bodily energy) moving from both big toes
    (Liver 1 point Dadun) upward, up through the inside of the legs (Liver Channel), up into the abdomen, up into
    the chest and lungs, then down the inner arms (Lung Channels) moving to the tips of the middle fingers (Lung 11 point Shaoshang).   
4. Silently, inaudibly, with your imagination, repeat the inhalation and exhalation pattern eight times. 
    Take your time, go slowly, concentrate, focus on energizing the lungs. 
Imagine your lungs being energized, purified, strengthened, rejuvenated, healthier and healed. 
Relax quietly for a few minutes. 
Return to normal, relaxed, and natural breathing.  Rest for awhile. 
Place your hands gently on you abdomen (right hand over left hand for men, women the opposite) and move your hands in a circular
     manner around your abdomen for 36 circles clockwise, then 36 circles counterclockwise.  Gently massage your abdomen. 
Remain quiet, relaxed, and calm.  Meditate. 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Chui   Chway 

Water     Kidneys     Winter

 

Sounds Like:   

“Chui” means “to blow” like you’d blow on your finger if you got burned.  You purse your lips in a circle and blow out silently.

I recommend doing some research on the subject using the good books and instructional DVDs recommended above

 

Helps With:

 

Winter Months:  Quotes, Poems, Sayings, Lore

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Xi  

All Phases     Triple Heater     All Seasons

 

 

Sounds Like:   

" Sheee"   

 

Helps With:

Helps with the whole body, Triple Warmer (San Jiao), circulatory system, nerve system, immune system.

 

Months of the Year:  Quotes, Poems, Sayings, Lore

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

General Suggestions on the Six Healing Sounds Qigong

 

“Six Healing Sounds Qigong uses appropriate sound waves to subtly vibrate our five internal organs ( the liver, heart, spleen, lungs, and kidneys), and the Triple Warmer areas. In so doing, our internal organs can be mildly stimulated and rejuvenated, and thus promoting our health.  In addition to sound vibrations, body movements are also used in this Qigong. These movements help open up our “breathing space”. And if we are trained to become aware of the specific finger tips or toe tips, we can then easily open up the related meridian lines. In this way, we can feel an even stronger shifting of the breathing space.  Six Healing Sounds Qigong is an excellent “textbook” for training the coordination between our body and our breathing. When we are pronouncing a healing sound, we are always exhaling. The ensuing body movement, no matter in what direction, will be done while inhaling. This natural coordination between breathing and body movements, makes the otherwise difficult shifting of breathing space from our fingers through the whole body and legs, down to the toes (or vice versa), as easy as a breeze."
Dr. Bingkun Hu 

 

 

"In Spring, breathe xu for clear eyes and so wood can aid you liver.
In summer, reach for he, so that heart and fire can be at peace.
In fall, breathe si to stabilize and gather metal, keeping the lungs moist.
For the kidneys, next, breathe chui and see you inner water calm.
the Triple Heater needs your xi to expel all heat and troubles.
In all four seasons take long breaths, so spleen can process food.
And, of course, avoid exhaling noisily, not letting even your ears hear it.
The practice is most excellent and will help preserve your divine elixir."
-   Master Sun Simiao (581-682 CE)
    From Xiuzhen shishu (Ten Books on Cultivating Perfection), Song Dynasty
    Translated by Livia Kohn, "Chinese Healing Exercises," p. 135

 

 

"The Term Liu Zi Jue first appears in a book called On Caring for the Health of the Mind and Prolonging the Life Span written by Tao Hongjing of the Southern and Northern Dynasties (420 - 589). A leading figure of the Maoshan School of Taoism, Tao was renowned for his profound knowledge of Traditional Chinese Medicine. "One has only one way for inhalation but six for exhalation" he writes in the book.  Zou Pu'an of the Song Dynasty (960 - 1279) was a major contributor in terms of theroy and practice to the transmission of the exercise through his book The Supreme Knack for Health Preservation - Six-Character Approach to Breathing Exercises.  No body movements accompanied the Liu Zi Jue exercises until the Ming Dynasty (1386 - 1644) when Hu Wenhuan and Gao Lian wrote books on the subject. For instance they both included in their books the summary of Liu Zi Jue for despelling diseases and prolonging the life span, which combines controlled breathing with physical exercises.  There are a number of schools of exercises which incorporate elements of Liu Zi Jue, including Yi Jin Jing, Ba Gua Zhang and Da Yan Gong, but the sounds are uses as an aid to physical exercises in these dynamic Qigong which is different from Liu Zi Jue. An authoritative work on the subject is Ma Litang's Liu Zi Jue Health and Fitness Exercises for clinical application.  The theoretical basis of the Liu Zi Jue exercises is in line with the ancient theories intrinsic to Traditional Chinese Medicine of the Five Elements and the Five Solid Viscera. They tend to be on common ground on such issues as mouth forms and pronunciation methods, and the direction of body movements and mind follow the inner circulation law of the meridians."
Liu Zi Jue - Wikipedia

 

 

"One should take air in through the nose and let it out slowly through the mouth ... There is one way of drawing breath in and six ways of expelling breath out.  The sex ways of expelling breath are represented by the syllables hsü, her, hoo, sss, chway, shee.  The six ways of exhalation can cure illness: to expel heat, one uses chway; to expel cold one uses hoo; to relieve tension, use shee; to release anger, use her; to dispel malaise, use hsü, and to regain equilibrium, use sss."
-  Tao Hung-jing, (456-536 CE), Physician
   From the book "The Maintenance and Extension of Life" 
   Quoted by Daniel Reid, "The Complete Book of Chinese Health and Healing," p. 219.   

 

 

"Sound therapy is a very ancient method of healing. Tibetan monks, for example, have used a method of “overtone chanting” for thousands of years for treating illness. The theory is that since everything in the universe is in a constant state of vibration, including the human body, even the smallest change in frequency can affect the internal organs.  Modern sound therapists consider there is a natural resonance or “note” that is “right” for each part of the human body, and for each individual, so by directing specific sound waves to specific areas they can affect the frequency at which that part is vibrating and thereby restore it to balance and therefore health.  Sound therapy may utilize special machines that transmit “healing vibrations” (the British pioneer Peter Guy Manners has developed a system known as Cymatics that claims to do this). But more usually it involves direct application of the voice, music, or a variety of tonal sounds and sometimes a combination of all three.  The work of voice teachers such as Chris James in Australia and Jill Purce in Britain has been influential in showing many people how to discover and use their natural voice through the use of sound tones. In the United States, musician Jonathan Goldman has developed the therapeutic use of music through instruments such as the drum, didjeridoo, and flute.  Specifically directed sounds can be used in the treatment of a variety of disorders and have been particularly effective with mentally and physically handicapped children and adults."
Journey to Health: Sound Theraphy

 

 

"Almost all ancient cultures understood how sound and vibration affects us mentally, physically, emotionally, and spiritually. The great scientists of antiquity were also master musicians. According to Steven Ian MacIntosh in his book, The Harmonic Lyre Sacred Sound of Universal Unity, “The primary focus of the Pythagorean schools was the use of music and vibration in the healing arts…they used musical harmony as a way of bypassing the intellect and directly affecting one’s emotional well being.”  The most powerful and accessible instruments for sound healing is the human voice. In Mayan mythology, for example, it is said that the first real men were given life by the soul power of their voice.  Toning, which is the process of vocalizing a single, open-vowel sound repeatedly, helps you restore balance, release emotional blocks, and open energy flow. “Bypassing language entirely, toning allows us to express the heart and soul directly, quieting the over-active left brain,” Joy Gardner-Gordon says in her book, The Healing Voice.  Our energy centers, known as chakras, resonate to different tones. For example, based on Gardner-Gordon’s toning method described in The Healing Voice, repeating the tone “Ahhh” helps balance the heart chakra and helps release blocked emotions. When working with sound, intention is perhaps even more important than the actual sound being projected. By projecting sound and conscious intent, sound healers can help restore resonance in the body and energetic field. Sound Healing maestro Jonathan Goldman explains in his book Healing Sounds: The Power of Harmonics that sound is a carrier of consciousness. “Depending upon where an individual’s awareness is placed when he creates a certain sound, the sound will carry information on that state to the person receiving it.”
-   Swimming in a Sea of Sacred Sound 

 

 

"The heart is associated with the negative emotions of arrogance and hate and the positive virtues of kindness and love. Recent scientific research shows that feelings of love and appreciation strongly influence the heart's rhythm and its relationship to the body's physiological systems.  The lungs are associated with the negative emotions of sadness and depression, and the positive virtues of courage and righteousness. Emotional depression is often recognized by a physical depression and collapse of the chest and lungs.  The kidneys are associated with the negative emotion of fear and the positive emotions of gentleness and kindness. Fear is closely related to the activity of the adrenal glands that lie on top of the kidneys. The adrenal glands secret adrenalin and noradrenalin when stimulated by the body's fight-or-flight response.  The liver is associated with the negative emotion of anger and the positive emotions of generosity and forgiveness. Physiologically, the liver is important for storing and rapidly releasing glucose into the blood. The energy of anger requires the rapid availability of metabolic energy stores in the body.  The stomach/spleen are associated with the negative emotions of worry and anxiety and the positive emotions of fairness and openness. Most people will be familiar with the "butterflies" and "knots" in the stomach related to worry, apparently related to a network of network of neurons and neurotransmitters in the sheaths of tissue lining the digestive system, known as the enteric nervous system."
-   Inner Smile and Six Healing Sounds 

 

 

"Scientific research shows that these primordial rhythmic sound vibrations do have a direct effect on brain activity. Steady beats at 4-7 cycles per second generate theta brain wave states associated with ecstatic trance. In the theta state, beta (or waking) mind activity is lowered, inducing heightened awareness. We become spirit sensitive; receptive, intuitive, present and centered in our heart's intelligence. The trance state can be likened to a waking dream. Inner visions may reveal themselves. Self-realizations and deep insights may surface. Or, we may simply feel a renewed lightness of spirit, clarity, and joy."
- Liquid Bloom, The Shaman's Eye, CD

 

 

"Yangxing Yanming lu 養性延命錄. Attributed to Tao Hingjing 陶弘景 (456-536).  This is a collection of instructions for healthy living, food, and breathing exercises for meditative healing, gymnastics and sexual therapy. The respiratory techniques including liuqi jue, 六氣訣, or “the oral transmission of the six type of (therapeutic) breaths” was introduced in this work, which follows the sound of the words xu 噓, he 呵, xi 呬, chui 吹, hu 呼, xi 嘻, each sound has a therapeutic effect associated with one of the five inner organs."
Text Sources of Qigong, Literati Tradition

 

 

 

 

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This webpage was last modified or updated on 12 June 2013.

 

 

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TAGS, Subject Terms, Index Terms:

Sound Therapy, Music Therapy, Healing, Wellness
Healing Sounds, Health and Sound Therapy
Six Healing Sounds, Eight Healing Sounds
Chinese Healing Sounds, Liu Zi Jue
Sounds and Healing
Vibration, Vibrations and Healing, Medicine, Therapy 
Sacred Sounds, Chants, Mantras, Healing, Health,
Chinese Yoga, Indian Yoga, Chanting, Mantras, Kirtan
Sound Therapy, Music Therapy, Healing, Wellness
Healing Sounds, Health and Sound Therapy
Health and Sounds,