Soundsory - a new way of sound therapy

Rhythm: a tool for new neural connections.


Whether you like to dance or tap to the beat, we’ve all felt how music inspires movement. Although moving to the rhythm might seem easy, it draws on many complex sensory functions. Improve your rhythm, and you can strengthen all kinds of movement like posture, balance, coordination, and motor skills.

Soundsory is designed to improve those skills using music and movement. It’s based on the principles of neuroplasticity – our innate ability to form new neural connections.

Balance and hearing, working together.

Did you know there are 7 senses, not five? Everyone knows the main ones, but most are unaware of their proprioceptive system and vestibular system. The vestibular (or balance system) is constantly and unconsciously activated. Ride a bike, go upstairs, or walk on uneven ground without stumbling – that’s your balance system at work.

Think of it as your control center for balance, located in the inner ear, that talks to the brain. So the ear does more than hearing; it also understands and manages our movements. Because our balance and hearing systems work together, listening to Soundsory’s patented rhythmic music can influence our posture, balance, and coordination for better.

The vestibular system oversees six important functions:

  1. Posture
  2. Balance
  3. Muscle tone
  4. Spatial orientation
  5. Eye movement
  6. Alertess

Processing sound by air and bone.

Soundsory uses two types of sound processing to stimulate the brain and the vestibular system : air and bone conduction. These systems, when working in unison, enhance sensory processing. So, how do they work?

When sound travels through the air it’s called air conduction. Every day we use it to hear the world around us. Laughter, moving cars, music – they’re all transmitted by air to the eardrum and the brain. This is how we receive and process sound.

Sound is a vibration and it can travel through the bones of the body. Cover your ears and speak normally. You hear your voice clearly because it mainly travels through your skull, not the eardrum. This occurrence is called bone conduction and it’s naturally 10x faster than air conduction.

The unique Soundsory headphones transmit rhythmic music through both air and bone conduction. Sound waves travel through the ears and vibrate the bones of the skull, engaging the hearing and balance systems.

One program, multiple body benefits:


The vestibular system controls balance and strengthens as we develop from crawling to running. Soundsory teaches better stability, so we can move and stay balanced

Postural Control

Posture is the reason we can pick something up off the ground or reach out without falling over. Soundsory’s sensory stimulation helps maintain posture for smoother movement.

Spatial Orientation

This tells us where our bodies are in space and it’s crucial for interaction with our environment. Soundsory helps us pay attention to the direction and speed you’re going at.


Our vestibular system keeps vision stable, so you can look from a book to the TV without getting dizzy or losing focus. Soundsory supports a healthy, stable visual field.


Soundsory also increases attentiveness. Think back to the last physical activity you did. You probably felt more alert and focused. Soundsory creates a similar effect.

Cognitive Skills

By working on foundational sensory and motor skills, Soundsory supports the development of essential reading, writing, and critical thinking abilities.



“I noticed huge improvements in his endurance and sustained engagement with motor tasks. There was a significant increase in his awareness of his body and that of others.”


“Within a few minutes of wearing Soundsory, the girl stood up from her chair and began to dance with the headphones using her arms and legs. […] every day we see changes in managing her body and improving her motor skills, attention, and speech.”


“I noticed she was more relaxed and not as bothered by sensory things like she usually is. It’s nice seeing her enjoy normal activities and not getting distressed like she can. This is a big improvement!”


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