Woman’s migraines reduce from 100 per year to single digits after neurofeedback
Amy suffered from migraine headaches since she was 6. When she came to Center for Brain she was having more than 100 a year. After doing neurofeedback, the number and intensity of her migraines was significantly reduced. She was interviewed by Mike Cohen of Center for Brain.
Significant improvement with 6 weeks of neurofeedback 9 years after woman’s brain injury
April had suffered debilitating symptoms for over nine years since an illness left her with a severe traumatic brain injury (TBI). After just six weeks of neurofeedback, she experienced significant improvement. This interview with April, her daughter, and Mike Cohen of Center for Brain explores the power neurofeedback can have in people’s lives, even many years after a brain injury occurs.
Overcoming Depression, Anxiety, Addiction
Connie struggled with depression, anxiety and addiction for many years. Here’s an interview about her years of challenges, including alcohol and drugs, along with emotional instability. She worked very hard to get her life together but still struggled. Connie was very hesitant when she started Neurofeedback about what it could do. She discusses how learning to manage her own brain with Neurofeedback has helped her change her life.
Peak Performance: Coaching An Executive To Achieve More
A financial planner was searching how to increase his performance. His goals were to stay focused throughout the day and to stay targeted on achieving more. He realized many top athletes have coaches who help push them to perform. He discusses the role Neurofeedback played in his training.
Rae Tattenbaum, LCSW and psychotherapist, works a lot with improving performance, including helping singers from the Metropolitan Opera. She includes Neurofeedback as a core tool for improving performance.
Neurofeedback & Migraines
Autism Video (10 minutes): Excellent interviews with clinicians and parents about autism and neurofeedback
Four families discuss dealing with the challenges of raising an autistic child, and their children (and their lives) have benefitted as they’ve trained – and changed their brain. It includes clear improvements in social awareness. You’ll also hear from Susan and Siegfried Othmer – pioneers in the neurofeedback field, along with two other clinicians discussing their experience with treating kids in the autistic spectrum.
Interviews with MD’s referring patients to neurofeedback
Interviews with Josh Prager, MD, who is Director of the Center for Rehabilitation for Pain Syndromes at UCLA Medical Plaza. Also Karami Harami, MD, a board certified family physician who works a lot with autistic children. She teaches at the USC Medical School and points out many colleagues are very skeptical. Prager describes his works with complex pain problems, and includes neurofeedback as part of a comprehensive program of indisciplinary care with pain management. He sees variable results with chronic pain – dramatic improvements and sometimes, it doesn’t work. Dr. Prager points out that there are no side effects – it either works, or doesn’t work. He’s used a variety of types of biofeedback for years. He felt a quantum leap in efficacy when he first started using neurofeedback. Patients with severe nerve pain when anxiety or a sleep disorder also associated tend to respond very well to neurofeedback. He says a large portion of his pain patients benefit, using neurofeedback as a piece of his multi-disciplinary therapies/treatments.