Written by Mary Dan Eades on August 14, 2020

Singing is simply good for us, as individuals, as couples, as groups of friends, as a community. That’s something those of us who love to sing have always believed, certainly, but now there’s science to back it up. If you’re a singer — even if you’ve been unable to do any group singing for a time — and if you’ve been thinking about singing again, audition to join us.  Schedule your audition or find out more here.

SB Choral Society – Composers Series 3/28/15 Granada Theatre

Need another reason to join, apart from loving choral singing? Try this on for size: it’s even good for your brain and your mood! A fascinating recent article from Uplift tells us…

The neuroscience of singing shows that when we sing our neurotransmitters connect in new and different ways. It fires up the right temporal lobe of our brain, releasing endorphins that make us smarter, healthier, happier and more creative. When we sing with other people this effect is amplified.

Singing helps people with depression and reduces feelings of loneliness, leaving people feeling relaxed, happy and connected. What’s more, the benefits of singing regularly are cumulative. People who sing have reduced levels of cortisol, indicating lower stress.