Music therapist Elizabeth Klinger, left, speaks with newborn specialist Dr. Natalia Henner in the newborn intensive care unit at Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital in Chicago on Monday, May 6, 2013 during a break from playing guitar and singing for the young patients in the ICU ward. Many insurers won't pay for music therapy because of doubts that it results in any lasting medical improvement. Some doctors say the music works best at relieving babies' stress and helping parents bond with infants too sick to go home. (AP Photo/M. Spencer Green)

Associated Press
Music therapist Elizabeth Klinger, left, speaks with newborn specialist Dr. Natalia Henner in the newborn intensive care unit at Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital in Chicago on Monday, May 6, 2013 during a break from playing guitar and singing for the young patients in the ICU ward. Many insurers won't pay for music therapy because of doubts that it results in any lasting medical improvement. Some doctors say the music works best at relieving babies' stress and helping parents bond with infants too sick to go home. (AP Photo/M. Spencer Green)
Music therapist Elizabeth Klinger, left, speaks with newborn specialist Dr. Natalia Henner in the newborn intensive care unit at Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital in Chicago on Monday, May 6, 2013 during a break from playing guitar and singing for the young patients in the ICU ward. Many insurers won't pay for music therapy because of doubts that it results in any lasting medical improvement. Some doctors say the music works best at relieving babies' stress and helping parents bond with infants too sick to go home. (AP Photo/M. Spencer Green)
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