The perceived benefits of singing: findings from preliminary surveys of a university college choral society.

@article{Clift2001ThePB,
  title={The perceived benefits of singing: findings from preliminary surveys of a university college choral society.},
  author={Stephen M Clift and Grenville Hancox},
  journal={The journal of the Royal Society for the Promotion of Health},
  year={2001},
  volume={121 4},
  pages={
          248-56
        }
}
  • Stephen M Clift, Grenville Hancox
  • Published in
    The journal of the Royal…
    2001
  • Medicine
  • Two exploratory studies are reported on the perceived benefits associated with active participation in choral singing. [...] Key Method In the first study, 84 members of a university college choral society completed a brief questionnaire that asked whether they had benefited personally from their involvement in the choir and whether there were ways in which participation could benefit their health. A large majority of respondents agreed they had benefited socially (87%) and emotionally (75%), with 58% agreeing…Expand Abstract

    Create an AI-powered research feed to stay up to date with new papers like this posted to ArXiv

    Citations

    Publications citing this paper.
    SHOWING 1-10 OF 133 CITATIONS

    Wellbeing in Brass Bands: The Benefits and Challenges of Group Music Making

    VIEW 13 EXCERPTS
    CITES BACKGROUND, RESULTS & METHODS
    HIGHLY INFLUENCED

    Factors associated with singers' perceptions of choral singing well-being.

    VIEW 4 EXCERPTS
    CITES BACKGROUND & METHODS
    HIGHLY INFLUENCED

    Playing Traditional Folk Music in Rural America

    VIEW 9 EXCERPTS
    CITES BACKGROUND
    HIGHLY INFLUENCED

    FILTER CITATIONS BY YEAR

    2001
    2019

    CITATION STATISTICS

    • 13 Highly Influenced Citations

    • Averaged 15 Citations per year from 2017 through 2019

    References

    Publications referenced by this paper.
    SHOWING 1-10 OF 28 REFERENCES

    Singing as a Therapeutic Agent, inThe Etude, 1891-1949.

    • Hunter
    • Psychology, Medicine
    • Journal of music therapy
    • 1999
    VIEW 7 EXCERPTS
    HIGHLY INFLUENTIAL

    The effect of Toning, Listening and Singing on Psychophysiological Responses

    • M RIDER, C MICKEY, C WELDIN, R HAWKINSON
    • In: Applications of Music in Medicine. (Edited by Maranto C D.) Washington: The
    • 1991
    VIEW 4 EXCERPTS
    HIGHLY INFLUENTIAL

    Evaluation

    • A EVERITT
    • Paper presented at CAHHM Launch Conference, University of Durham, UK, 14 June 2000
    • 2000
    VIEW 1 EXCERPT

    When two US scientists published their research on the connection between music and cognitive skills, the media rejoiced

    • H WALESON
    • ‘Music makes you smarter!’ they cried. But is it true? BBC Music Magazine; June 2000, 26-29
    • 2000
    VIEW 2 EXCERPTS

    Arts, health and wellbeing: a third way for health?

    • John Wyn Owen
    • Medicine
    • World hospitals and health services : the official journal of the International Hospital Federation
    • 1999
    VIEW 2 EXCERPTS

    MAWSON A and CALMAN K (EDITORS

    • R PHILIPP, M BAUM
    • 1999