Singing for Health

RESEARCH

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Pentikainen et al 2021

Beneficial effects of choir singing on cognition and well-being of older adults: Evidence from a cross-sectional study

Ojay & Ernst 2000

Can singing exercises reduce snoring? A pilot study

McNaughton et al 2016

Sing Your Lungs Out: a qualitative study of a community singing group for people with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD)

Batt-Rawden & Stedje 2020

Singing as a health-promoting activity in elderly care: a qualitative, longitudinal study in Norway

Wan et al 2010

The Therapeutic Effects of Singing in Neurological Disorders

Sandeep Gurrapadi

Sandeep Gurrapadi talks about applying his skills as opera singer, composer and educator in community music projects in India

Dingle at el 2020

An Agenda for Best Practice Research on Group Singing, Health, and Well-Being

Perkins et al 2020

How Participatory Music Engagement Supports Mental Well-being: A Meta-Ethnography

Gregson et al 2021

Comparing Aerosol Concentrations and Particle Size Distributions Generated by Singing, Speaking and Breathing

Victor et al 2016

Music, singing and wellbeing for adults living with dementia: a systematic review

The Origins of Singing for Health

Dr Stephen Clift - Professor Emeritus at Canterbury Christ Church University, Visiting Professor at York St John University and Professorial Fellow of the Royal Society for Public Health - looks back over 20 years of Singing for Health research.

Coulton et al 2015

Effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of community singing on mental health-related quality of life of older people: randomised controlled trial

Anthony Bourdain