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Music and sound can cause different reactions depending on the person.

We’ve all experienced how that special song can make us feel a certain way. Music can drum up long forgotten memories, or even increase our level of motivation.

To illustrate the point, the soothing voice of Christopher Wallace (aka Biggie Smalls) and his East Coast style was enough to stop the tears of this crying baby.

Notorious B.I.G. Calms Down Crying Baby

But just in case you weren’t recently born, considering a different approach may be helpful.

Binaural beats (and their varying frequencies) are one option for brain entrainment. Binaurals are wonderful because they create a constant frequency in your brain causing you to resonate in tune with the preferred beat.

Hacking your brain with Binaural beats can be great, but that isn’t why we are here.

yucatecan trance induction

Yucatecan Trance Induction Beats

In the late 1960s, anthropologist Dr. Felicitas Goodman was hired by the U.S. National Institute of Mental Health to help investigate the religious trace states of 486 societies around the world. Her most revelatory findings weren’t in the drug-induced voodoo séances of Haiti or weeks-long meditation ceremonies of India, but in “conservative” Catholic churches throughout the Yucatan of southern Mexico. There, indigenous people had hybridized pagan beliefs with those of Christianity to create a weekly mass service unlike any other.

Part of the mass included Trance Induction Beats, in which a drummer would tap out a pulsing rhythm at 210 beats per minute on a hollow gourd for about a half hour. (A similar tempo was later discovered by scientists in the 1960s to induce the deeply relaxing Theta waves in the brain.) Goodman discovered the pulsing drum rhythm was effective in lulling not a few, but all members of the church congregation into a deep trance, usually within the first ten minutes.

Wondering if the indigenous Yucatecs were just easily coaxed by Trance Induction Beats, Goodman tested the rhythm on a group of western students, many of whom were not prone to entering trances through other methods. Within fifteen minutes of Yucatecan Trance Induction Beats, every one of the students entered a hypnotic, trance-like state that lasted until the experiment was over.

Yucatecan Trance Induction (Theta state frequency)

For thousands of years humans have induced hypnotic trance states, usually as part of a religious or spiritual ceremony. This Theta trance induction track is taken from the indigenous people of the Yucatan peninsula who practice a hybridized version of Catholicism combined with pagan beliefs. As part of their mass ceremony a drummer performs a simple rhythm at 210 beats per minute on a hollow guard for about a half hour. This track is purely instrumental with no vocals so it can be used for self-hypnosis towards any goal, desired outcome or as a relaxation tool to combat stress.

For best results listen with headphones in a relaxed position, allow a few minutes for the trance to take hold.

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