Transforming Healthcare through Therapeutic Music
SingFit STUDIO Pro dynamically improves cognitive health and well-being
Designed for rehab therapists working with older adults experiencing cognitive impairment
Use personalized music to facilitate engagement and progress towards care plan goals
Contact Us for Volume Discounts
How Does SingFit Work?
Music as Medicine
SingFit uses a robust combination of singing, curated music, and dialogue prompts to improve cognitive and emotional health. SingFit supports SLP, OT, and other therapy-related goals while improving overall well-being.
Our core technology analyzes music for dozens of cognitive and psychological factors, so that our revolutionary algorithms can provide the right song for your client’s goals and health condition.
The SingFit Platform is driven by an evidence-based approach using the fundamentals of psychology, speech-language pathology & music therapy as guiding principles.
Supported by Neuroscience
SingFit is based on research showing the benefits of singing for neuroplasticity, cognitive health, and emotional health. Read SingFit’s publications here.
STUDIO Pro is Designed for SLPs & OTs
SingFit STUDIO Pro is most effective with clients aged 55+ who have cognitive decline or dementia, aphasia or other speech and language challenges.
SingFit STUDIO Caregiver is available for your clients to maintain skills learned in therapy and to support engagement, mood, and cognition at home.
Engage clients demonstrating challenges with:
SingFit STUDIO Pro Includes:
SingFit’s SongPrinting technology
Health condition driven algorithms
Personalized program for client’s unique cognitive abilities
Tempo slider to meet client’s speech needs
In-App Data Capture
700+ Curated Songs
Quality client support
Available on iOS and Android devices
Singing is a bi-hemispheric exercise that supports speech and communication and exercises long term memory.
Singing promotes motivation, movement and speech leading to improved therapeutic outcomes.
“Typically her vocal volume is pretty low (in decibels)... her voice is spasmotic” - but when she was singing it was much more fluent and the spasms decreased...I thought this was a godsend for her: all of a sudden her voice got stronger, while she was singing”
— Kim O, Speech Language Pathologist