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ASMR | Fall Asleep Fast! Soothing White Noise From a Washing Machine | Relax

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Win an iPad: http://mydigitaldispatcher.info/track... ASMR | Fall Asleep Fast! Soothing White Noise From a Washing Machine | Relax This sound track of soothing white noise masks distracting sounds to help you relax, sleep better and focus at work or school. It can also provide relief from tinnitus (ringing in ears) or soothe an crying infant. White noise can also be used to help you meditate. About ASMR Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response (ASMR) is a term used to describe a sensory experience characterized by a tingling sensation in the head and scalp, which can be triggered by sounds like whispering or brushing, and visual stimulus like painting or drawing. On YouTube, the phenomenon inspired the creation of "whisperer" videos, in which people attempt to trigger the viewer's ASMR by speaking in a soft voice and making various sounds with inanimate objects. Origin One of the first forum discussions about the phenomenon was started on the Steady Health Forums[3] by member okaywhatever on October 19th, 2007. Titled "Weird Sensation Feels Good", the thread described a strange itchy sensation triggered by several different social interactions. On June 4th, 2008, SteadyHealth member tingler replied to the thread, who referred to the phenomenon as "Attention Induced Head Orgasm" (AIHO) and claimed to have experienced it for as long as he could remember. In February of 2010, Jennifer Allen coined the term "Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response" when she started a Facebook[5] group dedicated to the sensation. Spread According to ASMR blog The Unnamed Feeling[1], the web forum AIHO.org was launched in 2008 for people to discuss the strange sensations. On December 12th, 2008, the "Society of Sensationalists" Yahoo[4] group was launched, which described itself as a place for people seeking answers about the sensations they were feeling. In less than three years, the group accumulated over 3,200 members. On April 24th, the first ASMR-related event was held called "Hug Your Brain Day"[7], which encouraged people engage in activities that triggered ASMR. "GentleWhispering","AppreciateASMR","ama­lzd","ASMRrequests","ASMRvelous", "QueenOfSerene","CalmingEscape","ASMRreq­uests","ASMR","tingles","Triggering","Co­mforting","Relaxation","Sleep Therapy","Relaxing","Sleep","Tinnitus","­Stress Relief","GentleWhispering" RelaxingWhiteNoise
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