Does relaxation music sleep music really work

Friese asks: Does music help you fall asleep?

I am often awake. So not just during the day, it is generally to be expected that someone will be awake, I am also at night. Then I lie in bed and think to myself how absurd it is, all day long I didn't really want to go anywhere else but this bed, and when I'm in then I don't know where else to go, but it is not right for me either. Because the activity that is intended for the bed - that is, sleep - does not work.

If you don't know what to do next, you have two options: you can call someone or ask the Internet. Since I'm afraid that no expert would approve if I called him at two o'clock in the morning to ask him why I can't sleep, I'll try something else. I ask a search engine and they recommend music to me.

Music with so-called Delta Waves, which sound dark and in all their sonic coldness should immediately transport you into the realm of sleep.

The music is fed into a video. Before it starts, I see a board warning that you shouldn't play this video in case you are driving a car, because it will get you to sleep within a few minutes. Interestingly, the video is over an hour long.

How does music actually affect us?

So I lie down comfortably and listen to the very low-stimulus humming music. Since I have very good headphones, the music hums pleasantly through my skull. It's a feeling like when you press an electric toothbrush against your scalp.

Something I've never done, of course. Why also?