In the 1990s, a group of neuroscientists created a surge in classical CD sales when they published findings suggesting that exposure to music by Mozart could enhance human spatial reasoning and memory -- the so-called "Mozart effect." However, this music was created to be enjoyed as an art form, not simply to be used as a therapeutic tool. Does classical music still speak to audiences today? "Classical music is alive and well," says George Trudeau, Director of the Center for the Performing Arts at Penn State. "What has changed is there are more avenues than ever before for classical performance and public education, including public radio, the Internet, and other digital technologies."