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Brain Mapping and Neurofeedback Overview

For over 40 years, the accepted treatment for mental health symptoms has been the use of medications. However, the disadvantages to medicating the brain are becoming more widely known. Side effects are common, and stopping the medication often results in a return of the symptoms. We are becoming increasingly frustrated with high cost medications that do not offer a long term resolution to their symptoms.

There are other ways to change the brain that are non-invasive and more natural. The food you eat and exercise are all critical to brain function, but it is simply not enough.

Fortunately, a new field called Neurofeedback has emerged that is yielding positive results for many people with debilitating mental health symptoms and traumatic brain injuries. Neurofeedback has been shown to be incredibly powerful. There are many case studies of people who have changed their lives for the better using neurofeedback. Research has shown people of all ages see dramatic improvement in ADHD, Depression, Anxiety, Addiction and more. Results like these have become too common to ignore.

Neurofeedback is not an instant process. It takes time for the brain to change and learn. Often many sessions are needed to see any results. Clients can even reduce their reliance on medication upon symptomatic relief, after consulting with their prescribing physician.

Neurofeedback has been proven to change the brain – to change timing in the brain. It’s published in scientific literature. Neurofeedback is used by thousands of licensed mental health professionals around the world. It is the most important new tool available for mental and neurological health.

 
 
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KEYWORDS: SLEEP, REST, RESTORATION, PRODUCTIVITY, SELF CARE

Its old news really, and if any of you are like me, you’re sick of hearing about it

It’s been a hot topic around the office lately, with debates about sleep interrupting staff meetings and brainstorming sessions. The scientifically-minded argue the benefits of more hours of sleep, and the relational-minded argue the importance of “personal time.” Just to be clear: by “personal time” we really mean watching Netflix, browsing social media on the iPad, looking for deals on Amazon, or occasionally reading a book.

 
 
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the negativity bias

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