Announcing the safe, simple, inexpensive solution to end anxiety, stress, sleep disorders... even pain—right from your television set!

Nearly 3-Hour DVD & Blu-Ray Combo Breakthrough In Chromotherapy From Renowned Musician Michael S. Tyrrell—Approved For Home Use By Dr. Jordan Rubin, N.M.D., PhD... Based on Techniques Tested By Walter Reed Medical Center


Please turn your sound up and listen carefully... your video is about to begin playing.

NOW: Relieve stress... lower your anxiety... and get back deep restorative sleep—without drugs



The Testimonials below are unedited, and have been submitted from real people just like you. None of these people were compensated for their testimonial. They are sharing because they love Wholetones, and they want you to know about it. Some of the results you will read about may be quite dramatic. These results may not be typical. Your results may vary.

"Chroma is illuminating and energizing our grow room. It is awesome!!!"

Jordan Rubin
Founder of Beyond Organic
Author of The Makers Diet

"Wholetones™, and Michael Tyrrell's latest work "Chroma," which incorporates chromatherapy, are regular staples at the Hansa Center. In fact, we are using Chroma in two treatment rooms now. It is a masterful work!"

Dr. David Jernigan
Nationally recognized as a leader in Biological Medicine and the treatment of chronic illness at The Hansa Center

"As medical science breakthroughs are occurring at the speed of light, yesterday's science fiction is today's science fact. Chroma light therapy helps me keep my energy flowing freely for vitality and a sense of wellbeing."

Dr. Shino Bay Aguilera
Board Certified Dermatologist and Dermatologic Surgeon, Physician trainer, and clinical researcher

What You Get:

  • (1) Blu-ray Disc
  • (1) DVD Video Disc
  • (1) Sound Of Healing Book
  • Access to Download All 7 Healing Songs
  • Enhanced with Chroma (light) Therapy
  • 2 Hours & 36 Minutes Total Running Time
  • High Fidelity Audio Mastered at 48k 24bit
  • Option to Play One Video or "Repeat All"

Both Discs Include:

  • 396Hz Open Door
  • 417Hz Desert Sojourn
  • 444Hz The Key of David
  • 528Hz Transformation
  • 639Hz The Bridge
  • 741Hz Great Awakening
  • 852Hz The Majestic
  • How to Use Chroma

We're so sure that Wholetones™ Chroma will help you that we're offering an unconditional, 365-day no hassle, money back guarantee.

If for whatever reason Wholetones™ Chroma does not satisfy you in any way, simply contact us within 365 days from your purchase and we'll refund you right away!

So, if for any reason you're not happy, you can get your money back within an ENTIRE year!

Research References

  1. Baker, F., & Roth E. A. (2004). Neuroplasticity and functional recovery: training models and compensatory strategies in music therapy. Nordic Journal of Music Therapy, 13(1), 20-32.
  2. Baker, F., & Wigram, T. (2004). The immediate and long-term effects of singing on the mood states of people with traumatic brain injury. British Journal of Music Therapy, 18(2), 55-64.
  3. Baker, F., Wigram, T., & Gold, C. (2005). The effects of a song-singing programme on the affective speaking intonation of people with traumatic brain injury. Brain Injury, 19(7), 519-528.
  4. Bradt, J., Magee, W. L., Dileo, C., Wheeler, B. L., & McGilloway E. (2010). Music therapy for acquired brain injury. Cochrane
  5. Database of Systematic Reviews 2010, Issue 7. Art. No.: CD006787. DOI: 10.1002/14651858.CD006787.pub2.
  6. Guetin, S., Soua, B., Voiriot, G., Picot, M. C., Herisson, C. (2009). The effect of music therapy on mood and anxiety-depression: an observational study in institutionalised patients with traumatic brain injury. Ann Phys Rehabil Medicine, 52(1), 30-40.
  7. Nayak, S., Wheeler, B. L., Shiflett, S. C., & Agostinelli, S. (2000). Effect of music therapy on mood and social interaction among individuals with acute traumatic brain injury and stroke. Rehabilitation Psychology, 45(3), 274-283.
  8. Thaut, M. H., Gardiner, J. C., Holmberg, D., et al. (2009). Neurologic music therapy improves executive function and emotional adjustment in traumatic brain injury rehabilitation. Ann N Y Acad Sci., 1169, 406-16.
  9. Wheeler, B. L., Shiflett, S. C., & Nayak, S. (2003). Effects of number of sessions and group or individual music therapy on the mood and behavior of people who have had strokes or traumatic brain injuries. Nordic Journal of Music Therapy. 12(2), 139-51 A music cued movement intervention for persons with Parkinson’s disease facilitated enhanced physical outcome measures and quality of life (Clair, Lyons, & Hamburg, 2012).
  10. Rhythmic auditory stimulation is effective in rehabilitation of those with acquired brain injury (Bradt, Magee, Dileo, Wheeler, & McGilloway, 2010). VA participants who received rhythmic auditory stimulation, a Neurologic Music Therapy technique, following strokes improved their one-limb stance, cadence, velocity, stride-length, and posture significantly more than control participants (Hayden, Clair, Johnson, & Otto, 2009).
  11. Rhythmic cueing delivered through the auditory system can facilitate improved motor control and motor output following injury (Malcom, Lavine, Kenyon, Massie, & Thaut, 2008). Rhythmic auditory stimulation resulted in better gait training gains than NDT/Bobath training in persons with hemiparetic strokes (Thaut et al., 2007).
  12. Rhythmic auditory stimulation facilitated improved gait speed, stride length, and gait speed, which carried over for up to 15 minutes following training (Hausdorf et al., 2007).
  13. Participants with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) experienced greater reductions in symptoms with music therapy than with cognitive behavioral therapy (Carr et al., 2012). Music therapy interventions improve consciousness in the acute management of acquired brain injury (Meyer et al., 2010). Treatment participants with brain injury demonstrated improvements in executive function (Thaut et al., 2009).
  14. Active engagement in music therapy reduces psychomotor agitation in patients who have severe brain injuries (Formisano et al., 2001). Music during coma evokes physiological reactions to sound stimuli that regulate cardiovascular and cortical rhythms to promote consciousness (Aldridge, 1996). Brain injured patients in a vegetative state can initiate pillow-pressing responses to turn on preferred recorded music (Boyle, 1994).
  15. A music therapy protocol for patients who had strokes and dysarthria increased their maximum phonation time, fundamental frequency, and average intensity after treatment (Kim & Jo, 2013).
  16. Group music therapy improved singing quality, and voice range while speaking quality was maintained in persons with Parkinson’s disease (Elefant, Baker, Lotan, Lagesen, & Skeie, 2011).
  17. Music therapy for persons with nonfluent aphasia demonstrated singing strengthens breathing and vocal ability, improves articulation and speech prosody, and increases verbal and nonverbal communication (Tomaino, 2012).
  18. Music and language are linked in the structural patterns and brain processing in those with aphasia (Patel, 2005). Persons with TBI who participated in a music therapy singing intervention gained vocal range, experienced improved mood, and had better affective intonation (Baker, Wigram, & Gold, 2005).

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