This Australian Aboriginal instrument is one of the oldest in the world. It entertains, heals and even helps to meditate. All these functions are combined in one musical instrument- the didgeridoo.
This truly amazing Australian musical instrument has a long forty thousand years of history. Throughout centuries, the didgeridoo has not changed its form and sound.
Its sound is unique and can’t be compared to any other. You can feel the miracle entering you, as the low vibrating tone of the instrument evokes mystical memories of druids and spiritual communication. It charms you, attracting and fascinating with its magical sound.
Nature is a source of amazing sounds. Ancient people rightly considered the sounds of flowing streams, blowing wind or singing birds to be miraculous. With the greatest precision, the didgeridoo player conveys the essence of these sounds through the vibrating voice of the holy instrument. However, playing the didgeridoo is tricky and you have to master the technique of breathing perfectly.
Some interesting facts
The Didgeridoo is steadily gaining its popularity, staying on a par with the modern musical instruments on the planet. Its sound adorns the compositions of various contemporary musical styles.
In addition to music, the instrument is successfully used in medicine. The didgeridoo provides a unique type of vibration massage.
Our body is a finely tuned instrument. It is able to feel not only the touch of hands but also the touch of sounds. The latter vibrates in the body, interacting with each cell. The body relaxes. It awakens hidden energy reserves for self-healing.
When playing the didgeridoo:
Also, a sound massage can ease different cramps and joint pains, while playing didgeridoo will help you to get rid of snoring, cure rhinitis and swelling of the upper respiratory tract. Breathing becomes easy and free.
Finally, deep, intense, strong breathing cannot but affect your mind and consciousness. A long session of playing the didgeridoo opens up great potential for mental practices.
“Music heals. Music grows new relations.” Shankar Mahadevan