The things you do now can improve your odds of retaining your memory and cognitive function later in life. Everybody's brain changes as they age, but what you do now can help maintain a healthy brain and memory. Your brain is one of the most active organs in your body.  It accounts for about 2%... Continue Reading →


Historically, if you suffered a stroke or traumatic brain injury (TBI), medical professionals believed that progress could only be made within the first two years after the injury.   Sometimes physical, speech and occupational therapies were offered, but no major progress was expected after the two year mark.  Neurofeedback, along with other adjuncts such as The... Continue Reading →

Reactive Attachment Disorder, or RAD, is usually associated with children who have been adopted.  RAD can occur even if a child was adopted in the first few days of life. Although RAD is generally linked to adoption, not all adopted children develop RAD. In addition to the many misconceptions regarding Attachment Disorder, it’s often not... Continue Reading →

The History Neurofeedback In 1968, Dr. Barry Sterman, a neuroscientist at UCLA medical school, used operant conditioning to prove that cats in his lab could be trained to make more EEG activity at 12-15 Hz frequencies. He called it Sensory Motor Rhythm or SMR.  Inadvertently, this experiment launched part of the field of neurofeedback. Sterman... Continue Reading →

What is Anxiety? Anxiety can manifest itself in many ways.  A constant feeling of fear, excessive worry, negative thoughts, restlessness, agitation, irritability, emotional outbursts, and defensiveness are some of the symptoms of anxiety.    People that struggle with anxiety often feel overwhelmed, exhausted, and stressed out.  They have trouble falling asleep and/or staying asleep.  Concentration... Continue Reading →

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