Charlotte (not her real name), a senior citizen from Buckingham struggled with the grief at the passing of her spouse of 20 years. As primary caretaker, she did much to comfort him as his health failed over a period of 8 years after a stroke. Despite the hardship of his being an invalid, she described him as her best friend. As she struggled with her loss, she experienced difficulty falling and staying asleep. She reported feeling very sad, unmotivated and depressed. She also reported anxiety, crying easily, forgetfulness, and lower self-confidence. Sometimes, issues with her adult children were becoming a challenge for her. Dealing with her loss was a major challenge for her. She reported that other attempts at counseling did not help with coping with her loss.
Alan, not his real name, a high school student from Lawrenceville, began neurofeedback as a troubled and depressed student. At that time, thoughts of self-harm were disturbing him. Moodiness and withdrawal from the family were a concern to his mother. He lost interest in many activities, friends, and family, while experiencing difficulty with communicating his feelings. Additionally, he had difficulty sleeping. Both he and his mother preferred not to use medication and decided on neurofeedback as an alternative.
Video from the Association for Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback Conference - April 2018
You probably heard “It’s the small things in life that matters.” In this case, the saying is doubly relevant. Firstly, relative to the powerful, small and sensitive portion of the brain, the hypothalamus and secondly, the very small quantities of specific food supplements that affect it.
Alice (not her real name), an adult from Buckingham, suffered from intense anxiety that interfered with her life activities at home and socially. She described herself as usually tense and nervous, generally fearful of losing control, jumpy, hypervigilant, on edge and worrying excessively. Because she was afraid of trying new things, she experienced trembling or shaking response whichmade her very self conscious. Being uncomfortable in many social situations, she avoided public places. Life for Alice was very limiting. Alice came for a free consultation for neurofeedback after learning about the program on the web.
Alan, not his real name, a high school student from Lawrenceville, began neurofeedback as a troubled and depressed student. At that time, thoughts of self-harm were disturbing him. Moodiness and withdrawal from the family were a concern to his mother. He lost interest in many activities, friends, and family, while experiencing difficulty with communicating his feelings.Read More