In addition to relieving boredom, listening to music while working out can enhance the effectiveness of your activity by boosting your stamina and elevating your mood.
It has been demonstrated that listening to motivational or exercise-related music has physiological and psychological benefits.
For instance, you can cycle or run to the beat of a song with a solid and consistent rhythm. This usually feels rewarding and may motivate you to work out more. Motivational music’s enticing beats or catchy lyrics encourage you to extend your workouts or exert more effort.
Increasing Athletic Performance
Studies have shown that listening to faster music while exercising low to moderate intensity can enhance athletic performance by boosting speed, distance traveled, or the number of repetitions done.
 For instance, a 2006 study that examined how music affected the choice of treadmill speed discovered that participants could raise their pace and distance traveled while listening to fast-paced music without becoming more fatigued.  Similar findings were reached by other studies, which support that listening to music with higher beats per minute can improve physical performance during light to moderate activity.
Numerous studies have demonstrated how one’s activity level is influenced by the precise tempo expressed in beats per minute. According to these studies, the ideal pace required for optimum performance depends on the kind of activity. According to a 2011 study, the perfect place for cycling is between 125 and 140 beats per minute to obtain the best performance (measured by evaluating exercise intensity through heart rate) (bpm).  According to a 2014 study, the ideal music pace for improved treadmill performance is between 123 and 131 bpm.  The capacity to pedal, synchronize strides, or keep time with the beat of the music is a logical explanation for why different types of exercise have varied optimal tempos.  Music of varying tempos is required to gain the best results for varied workouts because the pace changes on the treadmill compared to the exercise bike or elliptical.
The emotions evoked by music can modify one’s mood, alter one’s perspective, and influence one’s actions.
 Physical variations in hormone levels can be used to detect this psychological effect. As an illustration, a 2012 study found that those who listened to music they deemed “pleasant” had greater serotonin levels, also referred to as the “feel-good” hormone.  This study reveals that the enjoyable experience of listening to music can cause a rise in serotonin levels, improving your mood during your workout, even though the effects are brutal to confirm.