Feeling Blue: Listening To Sad Music In Group May Cause Depression
Ask any lover of music, and he would tell you how Ç’est more than an art form, and Ç’est actually experience a sense of meaning and extended expression. Do you listen to the blues, the jazz, the old school? Do you also how to raise the depth of your sad words? Do you also share your findings with your friend? You may have to rethink as this could plunge into depression. According to this new study, listening to sad music in a group and talking about sad things tends to make people more depressed. While music can be a great way of leisure, listening to sad music with a group of friends can cause adverse psychological effects.
According to the study, such group reflections (inadequate emphasis on negative thoughts) with music was a more common trend among the younger, then reflecting the relative importance of music and social relationships among youth.
The corresponding author of the study Sandra Garrido University of Western Sydney, Milperra, Australia, said that these milestones result important information on how people with depression use music.
“Sensitive individuals with a predilection for rumination may be more susceptible to negative results from the ruminaison group with a social reaction, deepening and exacerbating negative thoughts and feelings,” Garrido said.
The study was published in Frontiers in Psychology, also stated that listening to inspirational music and cheerful music in a group and interacting more positively about music and life in general and, can lead to a reverse effect that feels Well and inspired.
Researchers wanted to investigate the effects of self-reported mood accompanying to listen to sad group music, and then how the general temperament is influenced by this rumination, what causes depression and a style of adaptation?
For the study, we observed 697 participants who completed an online survey on “ways to use their music, types of musical instruments, commitment and the effect of listening to music.”
In addition to the survey, participants also completed a series of additional questionnaires, in which researchers determined factors such as the presence of symptoms of depression, anxiety and stress; In general the tendencies to the depression; Styles of coping, ie, the tendency to rumination and reflection; The musical commitment as a measure of well-being; And questionnaires on various aspects of listening to music, both solo and in groups.
Based on their findings, they concluded that young people may be more vulnerable to the impact of ruminaison group with music.