Music zapping is zapping by using a digital music track to drive the main zapping circuit in an audio-programmed zapper.

Here is a short video showing music zapping in action.

Since the input connector on the APZ is a standard 3.5mm stereo miniplug, this is accomplished simply by inserting the miniplug into the regular headphone socket of one's music device, whether an iPad, other mp3 player, radio, TV, CD player, whatever.

Whether or not this is beneficial remains to be seen, but with the vibrations from the low-frequency tones vibrating through one's hands and wrists, while listening to the music track in real time through headphones (use a splitter on the audio source headphone socket), it sure is fun!

Since its usefulness is unknown, it might be a good policy to do the usual 3 x 7-minute zaps using a known 30 KHz circuit, and then experiment with the music zapping in the two 20-minute gaps in the middle (7-minute zap; 20-minute pause; 7-minute zap; 20-minute pause; 7-minute zap). This can be done easily using a regular APZ, of course.

Chakra toningEdit

Per Barbara Brennan's book Light Emerging p. 112, "[b]y toning the correct sound into a deformed chakra, the chakra takes the shape it ought to have . . . it simply stands up and spins correctly."

Here is Brennan's chart of the chakras, their colour on Level 2, and the associated musical note. There is added the designation (should be subscript) and the frequency of that note per this list:

  • Chakra 7 (White) G — G5 = 783.99 Hz
  • Chakra 6 (Indigo) D — D5 = 587.33 Hz
  • Chakra 5 (Blue) A — A4 = 440.00 Hz
  • Chakra 4 (Green) G — G4 = 392.00 Hz
  • Chakra 3 (Yellow) F — F4 = 349.23 Hz
  • Chakra 2 (Orange) D — D4 = 293.66 Hz
  • Chakra 1 (Red) G (below middle C) — G3 = 196.00 Hz

Harmonic overtones neededEdit

She also mentions the role of overtones in reaching the same chakra on the higher levels of the auric field, so it is not simply the isolated tone but its harmonics also that are needed. A tone generator will often produce overtones as well as the basic note, and it might be well to check this with a spectrum analyzer such as that available in the excellent (and free) Audacity software application.

YouTube videoEdit

An experimental video with these tones is available for use here.

User reviews neededEdit

It may well be that "zapping" the correct tone instead of merely sounding the correct tone would add to its effectiveness. User reviews are needed. Hint. . . .