X hits on this document

PDF document

8455 Colesville Road, Suite 1000, Silver Spring, MD 20910 - page 4 / 4





4 / 4

Additional References Burns, J. L., Labbé, E. Arke, B., Capeless, K., Cooksey, B., Steadman, A., & Gonzales, C. (2002). The effects of different types of music on perceived and physiological measures of stress. Journal of Music Therapy, 39(2), 101-116.

Cevasco, A. M., Kennedy, R., & Generally, N. R. (2005). Comparison of Movement-to-Music, Rhythm Activities, and Competitive Games on Depression, Stress, Anxiety, and Anger of Females in Substance Abuse Rehabilitation. Journal of Music Therapy, 42(1), 64-80.

Hamme , S. E (1996). The effects of guided imagery through music on state and trait anxiety. Journal of Music Therapy, 33(1), 47-70.

Hernández-Ruiz, E. (2005). Effect of Music Therapy on the Anxiety Levels and Sleep Patterns of Abused Women in Shelters. Journal of Music Therapy, 42(2), 140-158.

Hsu, W., & Lai, H. (2004). Effects of Music on Major Depression in Psychiatric Inpatients. Archives of Psychiatric Nursing, 18(5), 193-199.

Jones, N., & Field, T. (1999). Massage and music therapies attenuate frontal EEG asymmetry in depressed adolescents. Adolescence, 34(135), 529-534.

Ker , T., Walsh, J., & Marshall, A. (2001). Emotional change processes in music-assisted reframing. Journal of Music Therapy, 38(3), 193-211.

Mayers, K. S. (1995).Songwriting as a way to decrease anxiety and distress in traumatized children. Arts in Psychotherapy, 22(5), 495-498.

Reilly, J. (1997). LIGHTNING strikes: A correlational study of the gesturo-musical responses of in- patients with acute manic or depressive symptomatology using the LIGHTNING module. Journal of Music Therapy, 34(4), 260-276.

Tornek, A., Field, T., Hernandez-Reif, M., Diego, M., & Jones, N. (2003). Music Effects on EEG in

Intrusive and

ithdrawn Mothers with






Biological Processes, 66(3), 234-243.

What is AMTA? The American Music Therapy Association (AMTA) represents over 5,000 music therapists, corporate members, and related associations worldwide. AMTA’s roots date back to organizations founded in 1950 and 1971. Those two organizations merged in 1998 to ensure the progressive development of the therapeutic use of music in rehabilitation, special education, and medical and community settings. AMTA is committed to the advancement of education, training, professional standards, and research in support of the music therapy profession. The mission of the organization is to advance public knowledge of music therapy benefits and increase access to quality music therapy services. Currently, AMTA establishes criteria for the education and clinical training of music therapists. Professional members of AMTA adhere to a Code of Ethics and Standards of Practice in their delivery of music therapy services.

How Can You Find a Music Therapist or Get More Information? American Music Therapy Association 8455 Colesville Road, Suite 1000 Silver Spring, MD 20910 Phone: (301) 589-3300 Fax: (301) 589-5175 Web: www.musictherapy.org Email: info@musictherapy.org

Document info
Document views12
Page views12
Page last viewedWed Oct 26 09:54:43 UTC 2016