INSIGHTS FOR HEARING WELLNESS
Have you ever wondered why someone’s voice may change around certain people? We’ve been doing some research on why this is and why we prefer certain voices over others.
Check out Nick’s article for his exploration on sound and interaction post-lockdown. Do you think we’ll feel the same after this second lockdown?
When’s the last time you tried to describe a sound or a piece of music to somebody? How did it go? If I had to guess, I’d probably say ‘not well’. Why? Because there’s just no common language for sound.
Did you know that our experience of noise isn’t just about Decibel levels? Read our interview with data science students and Mumbli intern Karishma Prasad to learn all about reverberation time.
You’ve just sat down for a video call with your boss and your next door neighbour has started mowing the lawn. We’ve all been there. But what can we do to stop these noises interrupting us?
Imagine this. You’re at a concert with friends when someone leans over and shouts in your ear: ‘what colour is this song?’ Would you have an answer for them?
The world is too noisy. Anyone who’s been following Mumbli over the last couple of years will have heard this mantra repeated over and over again. And then a pandemic hit.
After months of silence, cafes have reopened, restaurants are filling up again and outdoor concerts are all the rage. In a nutshell, the world just got a whole lot noisier.
There’s a fair chance that there’s a sound that drives you up the wall.
If you’re like most people, you probably don’t even think about your hearing until it affects how you communicate with people or listen to music.
By now you probably know that we are absolutely obsessed with sound and are on a journey to explore every single topic to do with it.
During this time where our mind is in a difficult place and anxiety might be even more challenging to deal with now than ever before, we wanted to talk about sound therapy.