Bedside Harp Therapy

Healthcare Setting

A therapeutic soundscape is offered to create a healing environment to ease pain, induce sleep, and to promote health and well-being. Music is based on the patient’s resonance tone, tempo, and mood. This creates the perfect “cradle of sound” for mental, physical, and spiritual well-being. This therapy works well with post and pre-op patients, critical care, rehabilitation and long term stays, cancer patients, coma, palliative care, agitation, Parkinson’s, Multiple Sclerosis, neonatal, stroke and patients with psychological issues.

Bedside Harp Therapy

Palliative Care and Hospice

The needs of the dying are medical and physical in nature: requiring pain management; social and emotional which involves providing emotional support; and pastoral/spiritual which encourages inner peace and tranquility.

Modern medicine has eliminated much of the physical pain associated with the dying process, but a harp therapist has many tools to address the unique kinds of emotional and spiritual distress that shows up at the end of life. Harp music can augment the spiritual healing process and comfort those with heightened stress due to fear, anxiety or pain. Family members are addressed as well. Connection with culture, resonance, and breathing patterns is a priority for support through the end-of-life stages.

Schedule A Music Session

If you are a hospice, hospital or other medical setting, that would like to provide a therapeutic harp session to yourself or a patient, please reach out!

To schedule a remote harp session via zoom for yourself or a loved one we rely on wi-fi, reception and a dedicated smart device, such as a iPad or other tablet, that can stream audio and video.

Generally sessions are 30-45 minutes but depends on the needs of the patient. Loved one and caregivers are most welcome.

Recording of Meditations

Professional recordings of soothing harp music for use in Chapels, Hospice or facilities can be customized and looped to be played continuously.

You can look at the disease as a form of disharmony, and there’s no organ system in the body that’s not affected by sound, music and vibration. – Mitchell Gaynor, M.D.

Client Reviews