Thanks for connecting! You're almost done. Connect to your existing Cracked account if you have one or create a new Cracked username. The entire reason music exists is because of its almost magical ability to push your buttons. An upbeat song gets you going, a sad song makes you cry and drink. But the more science studies music's effect on the human brain, the more bizarre things we discover.
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Why Do I Listen To The Same Music All The Time? This New Research Puts It All In Perspective
The Surprising Science Behind What Music Does To Our Brains
TBH, I'm not really sure why I listen to the same music all the time during my workouts, but I'm not at all ashamed to say the majority of my go-to playlist consists of fire throwback jams that will never, ever get old. Judge me if you must, but I'm willing to bet you do the same exact thing. If you feel me on a spiritual level, and you've just come to the realization that you haven't updated your workout playlist either since, like, , a new survey from the music streaming service Deezer revealed exactly why so many of us listen to the same songs over and over again. According to the survey, the results of which were shared directly with Elite Daily over email, the age at which you discover the most new music is 24 years old, and after that, you basically stop seeking out new jams altogether.
Since music is such a big part of our lives, I thought it would be interesting and useful to have a look at some of the ways we react to it without even realizing. In fact, our brains actually respond differently to happy and sad music. Even short pieces of happy or sad music can affect us.