Surgical Tech is Now “Program Music,” Says a Top Program Director.
“This is a program we’ve always wanted to create and we feel we can do it,” said James F. McQuaid, the executive director of the National Geographic Society, which commissioned the program to explore music for the program, “Music for Life.”
“This program is really about the connection between the artist and the audience.”
The program has two programs that explore the relationship between music and science.
The first, “Science in the Body,” is the first program that explores the connection among music and neuroscience.
The program is led by Dr. Mark Fink, an associate professor at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Fink began working with a group of scientists and musicians in 2014 and spent three years conducting an extensive survey of how music influences the brain.
The scientists found that music is deeply linked to the human brain.
Finkle said he wanted to explore the music-inspired relationship between science and music in the context of neuroscience research.
“Music has a direct effect on our brains and it’s very different from music that we can’t understand or experience, which is science,” he said.
“What we found is that it’s not only music that’s stimulating our brain, but it’s also music that is a very potent motivator for us to go out and do what we do.”
The second program, the “Program in the Heart,” explores the connections between science, music and culture.
The series of five programs, “Programs in the Hearts,” is based on the work of Dr. Steven Pinker, a Harvard University psychologist who was the first to establish the link between music, science and religion.
The programs explore the link that exists between science itself and the human heart.
“The heart is a place that connects us to each other and our surroundings,” Fink said.
The four programs are now available online for those interested in music or neuroscience.
Listen to the “Surgical Tics” program, which explores the relationships between music (or science) and the physical body.
Dr. Michael Hirsch, who co-directed the “Music in the Brain” series, is the author of the book “Brain Music: From the Heart of the Brain.”
“The music is not just for the brain, the music is for the body,” Hirsch said.
He explained that when we are listening to music, we connect to each others heart beat and we are able to feel what is going on in our bodies.
“We’re also listening to ourselves, and the way we’re thinking about what’s going on, and we’re connecting with our body,” he added.
“Musical music is a way to get out of our comfort zone, to find new places to connect and to get outside of the box that we have created in our lives.”
In a statement, the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA), the agency that oversees the programs, said that the programs “provide a unique opportunity for the National Science Foundation (NSF) to engage with and develop an array of scientific, cultural, and academic themes in the fields of music, music history, and music technologies.”
The programs are also supported by grants from the NSF.
FINK said he is excited to share these programs with people.
“I’m really excited about these programs, because it gives the audience something that they haven’t been able to get in music,” he told National Geographic.
“These programs are really about science and technology, and I think they can really connect to the public, and it really gives a voice to science to be heard.”
The NSF, which runs the programs in its National Science Center, said it was grateful to “Music-In-the-Heart” for its “unbelievable” and “mind-blowing” work and to “the creative team at Music-In the Heart for their ongoing dedication and dedication to the work.”