La musique trop forte pousse: à boire plus, à fumer des joints et à avoir des rapports sexuels non protégés

Forums: 

Zappiste: il y a une grande différence entre “pousse” une affirmation et “pousserait” une possibilité, pareil pour l’utilisation de “les” (tous) jeunes à la place de “des” (plus d’un) jeunes !

Pas certain que Laura Cerrada et la direction ont lu autre chose que le résumé de l’article du Los Angeles Times sans le lien, ni celui vers l’Étude.

Je laisse le lien vers l'étude complète format PDF

http://www.7sur7.be/7s7/fr/1520/Sexe-Relations/article/detail/1442907/20...

La musique trop forte pousse aux rapports non protégés

Par:Laura Cerrada
23/05/12 – 15h46

Une musique trop bruyante pousserait les jeunes à fumer des joints et à avoir des rapports sexuels non protégés.

Selon une nouvelle étude, publiée dans la revue Pediatrics, le volume élevé de la musique n'est pas mauvais que pour les oreilles. Les adolescents et jeunes adultes qui écoutent de la musique à un niveau sonore de 89 décibels au moins une heure par jour seraient deux fois plus susceptibles de fumer du cannabis. 43% des jeunes qui aiment se mettre du son plein les oreilles ont d'ailleurs déclaré avoir fumé un joint dernièrement.

La musique forte pourrait également conduire les jeunes à avoir des rapports sexuels non protégés (1,10 fois plus de risques). Les jeunes qui sortent régulièrement en boîte de nuit et assistent à de nombreux concerts seraient également 6 fois plus susceptibles de participer à des beuveries que les autres adolescents, souligne le Los Angeles Times.

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http://www.7sur7.be/7s7/fr/1522/Societe/article/detail/1364592/2011/12/1...

La musique trop forte nous pousse à boire plus

Par: rédaction
18/12/11 – 02h21

D'après une étude, les boissons alcoolisées nous paraissent plus sucrées lorsque nous les consommons dans un environnement bruyant, de quoi augmenter notre envie de boire encore et encore.

"Les humains ayant une préférence innée pour le sucré, ces résultats offrent une explication plausible pour expliquer pourquoi les gens consomment plus d'alcool dans les environnements bruyants" explique l'auteur de l'étude.

Pour cette étude, 80 participants ont été soumis à quatre niveaux différents de distraction: de zéro perturbation à une pièce animée par de la musique assourdissante tout en lisant un article de journal. A chaque niveau de perturbation, de l'alcool était proposé aux participants.

Ils devaient ensuite évaluer la teneur en alcool de ces boissons, leur douceur et leur amertume. L'alcool consommé par les personnes présentes dans l'environnement le plus bruyant ont considéré leurs boissons comme étant plus sucrées. Voilà qui expliquerait la forte consommation d'alcool dans les discothèques, les salles de concert, etc. (7sur7Sydney/ca)

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http://articles.latimes.com/2012/may/21/news/la-heb-loud-music-health-ri...

Listening to loud music linked with pot use, unsafe sex, study says
May 21, 2012|By Karen Kaplan, Los Angeles Times/For the Booster Shots blog

Warning: Music may be hazardous to your health.

It’s not just your hearing that’s at risk, according to a study out Monday in the June issue of the journal Pediatrics. Teens and young adults who listen to digital music players with ear buds are almost twice as likely as non-listeners to smoke pot, the study says. And those who attend concerts or frequent dance clubs are nearly six times as likely as homebodies to go on a binge-drinking bender.

These findings are based on survey results collected from 944 low-income students at two vocational schools in the Netherlands. The students ranged in age from 15 to 25, with an average age of 18. The study authors, public health experts in Rotterdam, focused on these kids because risky health behaviors are more common in this cohort, they wrote.

Risky music-listening behavior was defined as listening to music at 89 dBA for at least an hour per day, based on a report from the European Commission’s Scientific Committee on Emerging and Newly Identified Health Risks. (dBA is short for decibel A-weighting, a measure of environmental noise.) That music exposure can cause noise-induced hearing loss, or NIHL; people with this condition often have “increased feelings of isolation, depression, loneliness, anger, and fear,” according to the study.

But that’s not where the health risks end. The researchers found that compared with young adults who listened to music responsibly, those who put themselves at risk with digital music players were:

* 1.99 times more likely to say they had used cannabis in the last four weeks;

* 1.19 times more likely to smoke cigarettes daily; and

* 1.10 times more likely to have sex without using a condom every time.

In addition, compared with the students with safe music-listening practices, those who put themselves at risk by attending noisy concerts and clubs were:

* 5.94 times more likely to have consumed five or more alcoholic drinks in a row at some point in the last four weeks;

* 2.03 times more likely to have sex without using a condom every time; and

* 1.12 times more likely to smoke cigarettes every day.

Interestingly, those who listened to too-loud live music were 43% less likely to report cannabis use in the last four weeks.

The researchers don’t say that loud music caused these students to graduate to other risky behaviors, only that there was a strong correlation between them. That could be useful for public health officials to know so they could design practical interventions, such as handing out condoms along with earplugs at concert venues, or by printing messages about alcohol abuse on concert ticket stubs, they suggested.

With regard to digital music players, the researchers noted that “music sounds better with cannabis use” and noted that manufacturers “should be encouraged to create a safer listening environments” by creating players that produce high-quality sound at lower dBA levels.

You can read the study online here.

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http://pediatrics.aappublications.org/content/early/2012/05/15/peds.2011...
Article
Risky Music-Listening Behaviors and Associated Health-Risk Behaviors
Ineke Vogel, PhDa,
Petra M. van de Looij-Jansen, PhDb,
Cathelijne L. Mieloo, MScb,
Alex Burdorf, PhDa, and
Frouwkje de Waart, PhDb
- Author Affiliations

aDepartment of Public Health, Erasmus MC University Medical Center, Rotterdam, Netherlands; and
bDepartment of Youth Policy, Municipal Public Health Service for Rotterdam Area, Rotterdam, Netherlands
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Abstract
OBJECTIVE: To examine, among adolescents and emerging adults attending inner-city lower education, associations between risky music-listening behaviors (from MP3 players and in discotheques and at pop concerts) and more traditional health-risk behaviors: substance use (cigarettes, alcohol, cannabis, and hard drugs) and unsafe sexual intercourse.

METHODS: A total of 944 students in Dutch inner-city senior-secondary vocational schools completed questionnaires about their music-listening and traditional health-risk behaviors. Multiple logistic regression analyses were used to examine associations between music-listening and traditional health-risk behaviors.

RESULTS: Risky MP3-player listeners used cannabis more often during the past 4 weeks. Students exposed to risky sound levels during discotheque and pop concert attendance used cannabis less often during the past 4 weeks, were more often binge drinkers, and reported inconsistent condom use during sexual intercourse.

CONCLUSIONS: The coexistence of risky music-listening behaviors with other health-risk behaviors provides evidence in support of the integration of risky music-listening behaviors within research on and programs aimed at reducing more traditional health-risk behaviors, such as substance abuse and unsafe sexual intercourse.

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http://pediatrics.aappublications.org/content/early/2012/05/15/peds.2011...

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