Fyysinen ja psyykkinen terveys

Terveyttä edistävät ja hoitavat vaikutukset

  • Berbel, P., Moix J. & Quintana S. (2007). Music versus diazepam to reduce preoperative anxiety: a randomized controlled clinical trial. Rev Esp Anestesiol Reanim. Vol. 54, No. 6, s. 355– 8.

  • Bonilha, A.G., Onofre, F., Vieira, M.L., Almeida Prado, M.Y. & Martinez, J.A.B. (2009). Effects of singing classes on pulmonary function and quality of life of COPD patients. International Journal of COPD. No.4, s. 1-8.

  • Dowler, L. (2016) Can improvised somatic dance reduce acute pain for young people in hospital? Nursing Children & Young People, Vol. 28, No. 9, s. 20-25.

  • Eeckelaar C., Camic P. & Springham, N. (2012). Art galleries, episodic memory and verbal fluency in dementia: an exploratory study. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity and the Arts. Vol. 6, No. 3, s. 262-272.

  • Ergin, E., Sagkal Midilli, T. & Baysal, E. (2018) The Effect of Music on Dyspnea Severity, Anxiety, and Hemodynamic Parameters in Patients With Dyspnea. Journal of Hospice & Palliative Nursing, Vol. 20, No. 1, s. 81-87.

  • Gómez-Urquiza, J.L., Hueso-Montoro, C., Urquiza-Olmo, J., Ibarrondo-Crespo, R., González-Jiménez, E. & Schmidt-Riovalle, J. (2016) A randomized controlled trial of the effect of a photographic display with and without music on pre-operative anxiety. Journal of Advanced Nursing, Vol 72, No. 7, s. 1666-1676.

  • Machacova, K., Vankova, H. Volicer, L. Veleta, P. & Holmerova, I. (2017) Dance as Prevention of Late Life Functional Decline Among Nursing Home Residents. Journal of Applied Gerontology, Vol. 36, No. 12, s. 1453-1470.

  • Särkämö, T. & Huotilainen, M. (2012) Musiikkia aivoille läpi elämän. Suomen lääkärilehti. Vol. 67, No. 17, s. 1334-1339.

  • Särkämö, T., Tervaniemi, M., Laitinen, S., Numminen, A., Kurki, M. Johnson, J.K. & Rantanen, P. (2014) Cognitive, Emotional, and Social Benefits of Regular Musical Activities in Early Dementia: Randomizad Controlled Study. The Gerontologist. Vol. 54, No. 4, s. 634-650.

  • Vaajoki A., (2016). Postoperative Pain in Adult Gastroenterological Patients – Music Intervention in Pain Alleviation. University of Eastern Finland. Dissertation in Health Sciences 138.

Mielenterveys ja mielen hyvinvointi

  • Clift, S. & Hancox, G. (2010). The significance of choral singing for sustaining psychological wellbeing: findings from a survey of chorister in England, Australia and Germany. Music Performance Research. Vol. 3, No. 1, s. 79-96.

  • Clift, S. & Morrison, I. (2011). ”Group singing fosters mental health and wellbeing: findings from the East Kent ’singing for health’ network project.” Mental Health and Social Inclusion. Vol. 15, No. 2, s. 88–97.

  • Cole, A., Jenefsky, N., Ben-David, S. & Munson, M.R. (2018) Feeling Connected and Understood: The Role of Creative Arts in Engaging Young Adults in Their Mental Health Services. Social Work with Groups. Vol. 41, No 1-2, s. 6-20.

  • Fancourt, D., Perkins, R., Ascenso, S., Carvalho, L., Steptoe, A. & Williamon, A. (2016). Effects of Group Drumming Interventions on Anxiety, Depression, Social Resilience and Inflammatory Immune Response among Mental Health Service Users. PLoS ONE. Vol. 11, No. 3, s. 1-16.

  • King, R., Neilsen, P. & White, E. (2013). ”Creative writing in recovery from severe mental illness.” International Journal of Mental Health Nursing. Vol. 22, No.5, s. 444–452.

  • Lawson, J., Reynolds, F., Bryant, W. & Wilson, L. (2014). ’It’s like having a day of freedom, a day off from being ill’: Exploring the experiences of people living with mental health problems who attend a community-based arts project, using interpretative phenomenological analysis. Journal of Health Psychology. Vol. 19, No. 6, s. 765-777.

  • Lipe, A., Ward, K., Watson, A., Manley, K., Keen, R., Kelly, J. & Clemmer, J. (2012). ”The effects of an arts intervention program in a community mental health setting: A collaborative approach.” The Arts in Psychotherapy. Vol. 39, No.1, s. 25–30.

  • Margrove, K., Heydinrych, K. & Secker, J. (2013). ”Waiting list-controlled evaluation of a participatory arts course for people experiencing mental health problems.” Perspectives in Public Health. Vol. 133, No.1, s. 28–35.

  • McKeown, E., Weir, H., Berridge, E., Ellis, L. & Kyratsis, Y. (2016). ”Art engagement and mental health: experiences of service users of a community-based arts programme at Tate Modern, London.” Public Health. 130, s. 29–35.

  • Sagan, O. (2012). ”Connection and reparation: narratives of art practice in the lives of mental health service users.” Counselling Psychology Quarterly. Vol. 25, No. 3, s. 239–249.

  • Sapouna, L. & Pamer, E. (2016). The transformative potential of the arts in mental health recovery – an Irish research project. Arts & Health, Vol. 8, No. 1, s. 1-12.

  • Secker, J., Loughran, M., Heydinrych, K. & Kent, L. (2011). ”Promoting mental well-being and social inclusion through art: evaluation of an arts and mental health project.” Arts & Health. Vol. 3, No. 1, s. 51–60.

  • Thomson, L., Lockyer, B., Camic, P. & Chatterjee, H. (2018) Effects of a museum-based social prescription intervention on quantitative measures of psychological wellbeing in older adults. Perspectives in Public Health. Vol. 138, No. 1, s. 28-38.

  • Wilson, C., Secker, J., Kent, L. & Keay, J. (2017). Promoting mental wellbeing and social inclusion through art: six month follow-up results from Open Arts Essex. International Journal of Mental Health Promotion.


  • Bygren, L.O., Johansson, S-E, Konlaan B.B., Grjibovski, A.M., Wilkinson, A.V. & Sjöström, M. (2009). Attending cultural events and cancer mortality: A Swedish cohort study. Arts & Health. Vol. 1, No.1, s. 64-73.

  • Bygren, L., Konlaan, B. & Johansson, S. (1996). Attendance at cultural events, reading books or periodicals, and making music or singing in a choir as determinants for survival: Swedish interview survey of living conditions. British Medical Journal. No. 313, s. 1577-1580.

  • Cuypers , K., Knudtsen, M. , Sandgren, M. ,Krokstad, S. , Wikström B. & Theorell, T. (2011). Cultural activities and public health: research in Norway and Sweden. An overview. Arts & Health. Vol. 3, No. 1, s. 6-26.

  • Hyyppä, M., Mäki, J., Impivaara, O. & Aromaa, A. (2006). Leisure participation predicts survival: a population-based study in Finland. Health Promotion International. Vol. 21, No.1, s. 5-12.

  • Johansson, S.E., Konlaan B.B. & Bygren L.O. (2001). Sustaining habits of attending cultural events and maintenance of health: a longitudinal study. Health Promot Int. Vol. 16 No. 3, s. 229-34.

  • Konlaan, B.B., Bygren, L. & Johansson, S-E (2000). Visiting the cinema, concerts, museums or art exhibitions as determinant of survival: a Swedish fourteen-year cohort follow-up. Scandinavian Journal of Public Health. Vol. 28, No.3, s.174–178.

  • Theorell, T. & Ullén, F. (2016). Epidemiological studies of the relationship between cultural experiences and public health. Teoksessa: Clift, S. & Camic, P. (toim.) Oxford Textbook of Creative Arts, Health, and Wellbeing. International perspectives on practice, policy, and research. Oxford University Press. Oxford. s. 55-63.

  • Väänänen, A., Murray, M., Koskinen, A., Vahtera, J., Kouvonen, A. & Kivimäki, M. (2009). Engagement in cultural activities and cause-specific mortality: prospective cohort study. Prev Med. Vol. 49, No. 23, s. 142–7.

  • Wang H.-X., Karp, A., Winblad, B. & Fratiglioni, L. (2002). Late- life engagement in social and leisure activities is associated with a decreased risk of dementia: a longitudinal study from the Kungsholmen project. Am J Epidemiol. Vol. 155, No. 12, s. 1081– 7.