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Lollipop Listening Therapy® Blog


mozartRecovering from Autism was possible for one little girl. All she needed was help from a musical genius...MOZART!

“This book needs to go out to everybody…absolutely everybody! It is HUGE!”

--Lisa Rinna, Hollywood Personality and TV Actress


“Listen Up! This remarkable story is for every person with a child waiting to be awakened to language and communication.”

--Don Campbell, Author of The Mozart Effect for Children


 "Awakening Ashley" is a remarkable, beautiful story written with insight and intelligence. Sharon lets parents know they an go through the ear when treating a child with Autism."

 --Michael Palmer, MD 15 time New York Times Bestselling Author of The Last Surgeon

Click here to listen to messages from Sharon about about Autism and  her daughter Ashley's recovery.



We have a Lollipop Listening Therapy Support Group Facebook Page for all clients so be sure to go there and get great advice and chat with parents already doing Lollipop. I will be on there answering questions as well. It's great for you to hear all the wonderful exciting improvements coming straight from parents.










A Good Listening Therapy Uses the Mother's Voice to take a Child Back to the Womb to Rewire Them for Speech and Language.

mother and baby in womb 

The developing fetus can hear the scratchy din of the mother’s voice. Though not clear at all, it’s only the high frequencies that captivate the fetus, and it becomes attracted to that sound.


This is listening inside the womb. It is via bone conduction. It is the only way a fetus can hear its mother’s voice. The high frequencies of her voice are channeled through her skeletal system down to the fetus. They carry consonants such as (f/s/p/t) and consonant blends such as (sh/th/ch). Being able to hear these high frequencies sounds, in essence, wires the fetus for language and prepares it to hear and attach meaning to language outside the womb, once it is born. It also sets the stage for bonding.


baby mother bonding BWhen a fetus hears the mother’s voice in-utero, it becomes emotionally attached to it, and when it is born it will be able to turn in the direction of its mother’s voice. The mother’s voice is therefore, so very important in an auditory training program to bring about an emotional connection with the child (that can be absent in autism) and re-create their first listening lessons while developing inside the mother.


 Using the Mother's Voice in Lollipop Listening Therapy®


The mother will record her voice by reading certain stories we have chosen for her based on the prevelence of high frequencies in the story. Those recording files will be forwarded to us so that they can be modulated to what it sounded like in-utero for her child, setting them up for the conditions of the birth - a sonic birth. The mother's voice recordings will be given back to the child during their program to aid them in the listening process by taking them from the liquid environment in the womb, where they heard through bone conduction, to the outside world the way they will hear in their mother's arms - through air conduction.

It is not uncommon for children going through a sonic birth to curl up in the mother's laps, be more attached to them emotionally, seek them out more now than prior to therapy or even revert back to sucking their thumb or engaging in baby activities. These are indications the therapy is working and that the child is experiencing a sonic birth and re-connecting to mother, language and the world around them.

Sometimes these signs of reverting back to a baby happen even without the mother's voice! Since Mozart has high frequencies to it's pieces, this music can simulate a sonic birth and these signs in the child can be seen over time. Mozart is said to be "a very good mother"! If you haven't begun the mother's voice portion of the program but are seeing these signs, you are well on your way to positive outcomes!

 Lollipop Notes


The mother's voice is a very important component in listening therapy. In the case of adoption, we can still use the adopted mother's voice depending on what age the child was adopted. We will be happy to discuss this with you if this happens to be the case with your child.