Articles About Neurofeedback
Neurotherapy brain exercises offer hope - by Gail Johnson
Neurotherapy emerged in the 1970s as a drug-free procedure that purports to diagnose and treat a variety of conditions, including autistic-spectrum disorders, attention-deficit-hyperactivity disorder, epilepsy, addiction, fibromyalgia, and depression, as well as stroke and brain injury.
Beyond Meds - by Unknown
Nutrition makeovers, brain training, and simple breathing exercises may ease ADHD symptoms without side effects.
Athletes wired for success - by Randy Starkman
The Toronto Star 2009
Canada's freestyle ski squad raving about bio/neurofeedback training program.
NEUROTHERAPY: Give grey matter some sparkle - by Unknown
Neurofeedback, or neurotherapy, can literally change the way our brains work, and sort out a host of emotional and psychological problems, say the experts.
Improve mental health with neurofeedback - by Blaine Greteman
Ode Magazine 2009
After years on the outskirts of medical respectability, neurofeedback has been vindicated by a growing body of evidence showing its potentially remarkable benefits.
Mental exercise: neurofeedback helps athletes sharpen focus - by Chris Chipello
McGill Reporter 2009
Maybe if Kenny Perry had tried neurofeedback training, the coveted green jacket of Masters Tournament champions would be hanging in his closet now.
Using Neurofeedback to treat ADHD - by Rajah Maples
Connect Tristates 2009
Some patients are opting for neurofeedback instead of or in addition to medication or psychotherapy.
How You Can Train Your Brain to Help Reduce Stress - by Blaine Greteman
Neurofeedback is an emerging method that relaxes, enhances creativity and improves mental health.
NBA star uses neurofeedback to help his game and his life - by Greg Johnson
An example of peak performance training.
Neurofeedback may decrease autism symptoms
CBC News 2008
Neurofeedback may help improve brain connectivity problems that afflict autistic patients, allowing them to become more functional, a new study suggests.
Neurofeedback May Help 'Retrain' Brainwaves In Children With Autism
Science Daily 2008
A researcher is using video games to see if the brainwaves of children with autism can be ‘retrained’ to improve focus and concentration.
Wired for Victory [PDF] - by T.D. Max
Men's Vogue 2007
Can a bunch of electrodes and a computer screen help you swim faster, sink your putts, and swish your free throws?
Neurofeedback can help some kids with ADHD - by Anne Harding
Training the brains of children with ADHD using neurofeedback can improve their behavior and reduce hyperactivity and impulsivity.
Biofeedback Trains Mind, Body to Make Changes - by Jeanie Lerche Davis
Migraines, ADHD, high blood pressure, epilepsy, and incontinence can all benefit from the technique of biofeedback.
Goal! Neurofeedback Scores a Victory - by Zach Lynch
Several members of Italy's World Cup-winning team did extensive neurofeedback in the runup to the tournament.
Brain machine 'improves musicianship'
BBC News 2003
Scientists have created a technique that dramatically improves the performance of musicians.
Computer boosts memory by 10%
BBC News 2003
This is the first study to show a link between the use of neurofeedback, and improvements in memory.
Finding Happiness: Cajole Your Brain to Lean to the Left - by Daniel Goleman
New York Times 2003
Scientists index a person's typical mood range, by reading activity in brain.
The Mind Maze - by Marianne Szegedy-Maszak
US News and World Report 2002
Can `distraction' be found in the brain's biochemistry?
Works in Progress - by Karen Wright
Can custom-made video games help kids with attention deficit disorder?