Sleepmusic for parents and babys by medKlang – music for your wellbeing2018-08-06T18:37:36+00:00

Why is 3-Phase Sleepmusic different?

Conventional sleeping music is static and does not adapt to your state of awareness. But if music remains constant, it will soon become too loud and too intrusive. This hinders the sensitive process of falling asleep. Our 3-Phase Sleepmusic is dynamic. The composition runs through three phases and dynamically adapts to your state of mind. Melodic complexity, tempo, pitch and amplitude gradually decrease in their intensities over the course of the 20 minutes long composition. This arrangement assures the perfect alignment between the music and your state of awareness and will help you fall asleep quickly. Try it now, 3-Phase Baby Sleep 2 and Adult Sleep 2 are now available on all major music platforms.

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Sleeping Baby

Baby Sleep 2

  • Heartbeat and blood circulation sounds create a familiar ambience that will help your baby calm down and feel safe.

  • Optimized for small mobile phone and portable loudspeakers.

  • Our established 3-phase-technology ensures the perfect alignment between the calming effect of the music and your baby’s state of mind.

Sleeping Woman

Adult Sleep 2

  • A beautiful, simple melody will draw your attention away from your daily concerns and immerse you into a musical wonderland.

  • Our established 3-phase-technology ensures the perfect alignment between the calming effect of the music and your baby’s state of mind.

  • Optimized for small mobile phone and portable loudspeakers.

The Science of Sleep

We love science.

Numerous studies have investigated the effects of music on human sleep patterns. The results show that music can have a significant positive effect on sleep quality and sleep efficiency. In the following, you will find some interesting studies about the impact of music on our sleep.

  • “Music improves sleep quality in older adults”: 60 people aged 60–83 years with difficulty in sleeping were recruited, and listened to their choice among six 45‐minute sedative music tapes at bedtime for 3 weeks. Music resulted in significantly better sleep quality in the experimental group, as well as significantly better components of sleep quality”. Hui-Ling Lai PhD RN and Marion Good PhD FAAN, in: Journal of Advanced Nursing Volume 49 Issue 3 Page 234 February 2005. Read more here
  • “The Effects of Background Music on Quality of Sleep in Elementary School Children”: In a study by Leepeng Patsy Tan, PhD, 86 fifth graders listened to music at naptime and bedtime for 3 weeks. Results showed that subjects who received background music everyday had significant improvement in global sleep quality over time. You can read the study here: Leepeng Patsy Tan, in: Journal of Music Therapy, Volume 41, Issue 2 (July 2004) pp. 128–150. Read more here
  • “Effect of Music Therapy on the Anxiety Levels and Sleep Patterns of Abused Women in Shelters”; Eugenia Hernández-Ruiz, in: Journal of Music Therapy, Volume 42, Issue 2 (July 2005) pp. 140–158. Read more here
  • “Sleep/Sedation in Children Undergoing EEG Testing: A Comparison of Chloral Hydrate and Music Therapy”; In a study by Joanne Loewy, DA et al., a total of 60 pediatric patients between 1 month through 5 years, the effects of music therapy were evaluated as means of safe and effective ways to achieve sleep in infants and toddlers undergoing EEG testing. The results of the study indicate that music therapy may be a cost-effective, risk-free alternative to pharmacological sedation. Joanne Loewy, Cathrine Hallan, Eliezer Friedman and Christine Martinez, in: American Journal of Electroneurodiagnostic Technology, Volume 46, Issue 4 (December 2006) pp. 343–355. Read more here
  • “Brain music” in the treatment of patients with insomnia.”; LevinY.I., in: Neuroscience and Behavioral Physiology 28(3), 330–335. Read more here
  • “Music for sleep disturbance in the elderly.”; MornhinwegG.C.&VoignierR.R., in: J Holistic Nursing 13(3), 248–254. Read more here
  • “The effects of music interventions on postoperative pain and sleep in coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) patients.”; ZimmermanL., NieveenJ., BarnasonS.&SchmadererM., in: Scholarly Inquiry for Nursing Practice 10(2), 153–170; discussion 171–154. Read more here