The Sunshine Factor

where sunshine is a way of life

Let’s Have Some Fun – Part II


Liszt's La Campanella Étude. The 35-half step ...

Liszt’s La Campanella Étude. The 35-half step skip in the left hand 7 measures into the Più mosso. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Please take this quick two-question survey for me and make a comment with your answers.   Sorry, this is a survey made by hand – I could not get polldaddy to cooperate with me… I will post the results late this week.
This poll is open to everyone, and it can be used until September 14th at 11:59 p.m. CST.
Thanks very much for your participation!
1.  In the day after you read the September 10 post, was your thought process different in any way?
a.  same as usual
b.  I thought about the song(s) once or twice.
c.  I got the song stuck in my head – thanks a lot!
2.  The last time you had a song stuck in your head – was it because you had heard the song or someone talk about the words, or had you read the lyrics?

Author: Debb Stanton

I am an optimistic, positive person who is a seven year cancer survivor. Since that time I have learned that getting a cancer diagnosis does not always mean an automatic death sentence. I like to share my hope with others and continue to encourage them - no matter who they are or what they need encouragement for. I write poems, prayers, articles, and stories. Recently the premiere issue of my online magazine, launched. Thank you for visiting!

2 thoughts on “Let’s Have Some Fun – Part II

  1. Here it is! I missed it.

    1 A same as usual

    2 Last time I had an ear worm it was Back In The New York Groove because that commercial that ends with it played umpteen times during the movie we were watching. So I kept hearing it and hearing it… and I liked it when it came out oh…. decades ago.

    • Thanks Mary! Yup, you proved my hypothesis. I am thinking that when people have “ear worms” (great term for it, I had never heard that), it is because their hearing the words or song causes something to happen in the brain, vs. reading those words don’t cause that to happen. If I am right on this, I am surprised hearing has such a great impact upon that part of the brain – because I am typically a visual learner, not audio…hope this makes sense.

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