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Cranium Chronicles: Neurofeedback and PTSD

Regaining Control

Watch this powerful video featuring a USMC Captain with multiple deployments in Iraq share his experiences in dealing with PTSD, and how neurofeedback treatment at Marine Corps Camp Pendleton aided in his recovery.

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The EEG Info Newsletter circulates via email at least once a month. A variety of topics related to the field of neurofeedback are covered in over 300 articles.
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News & Media

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School-based Brain Training Shown to Alleviate ADHD

By Deborah Kotz • February 17, 2014
With more than one in 10 children diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, parents and doctors alike have been eager to find alternatives to prescription stimulant medications like Ritalin or Adderall. Some of these options include computer programs that train the brain to increase attention span and a therapy called neurofeedback where a practitioner teaches children how to keep their brain calm and focused.
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Train The Brain: Using Neurofeedback To Treat ADHD

By Jon Hamilton • November 1, 2010
In recent years, more people have been trying an alternative approach called neurofeedback, a type of therapy intended to teach the brain to stay calm and focused. Neurofeedback is expensive, time consuming and still scientifically unproved. But, there's growing evidence that it can help.
Listen to NPR Story on Neurofeedback & ADHD

Neurofeedback Gains Popularity and Lab Attention

By Katherine Ellison • October 4, 2010
You sit in a chair, facing a computer screen, while a clinician sticks electrodes to your scalp with a viscous goop that takes days to wash out of your hair. Wires from the sensors connect to a computer programmed to respond to your brain's activity.
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Recent Newsletter Articles

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Are We Training Function or Targeting Dysfunction?

By Siegfried Othmer, PhD • January 25th, 2016
Amajor divide within the field of neurofeedback is the basic question of whether we are aiming to improve function or to expunge dysfunction. This distinction was highlighted crisply many years ago when one the early researchers, Barry Sterman, said that if he could not identify a deficit in the EEG he would be ethically compelled to send the client home. There would be nothing for him to do.
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On Recovery from Addiction

By Siegfried Othmer, PhD • January 25th, 2016
Picture a young man with a long-term history of schizophrenia and PTSD coming for his first training session with infra-low frequency neurofeedback. At the end of the session he is surprised that he does not feel like smoking. It had been a couple of hours since he last lit up. At the fifth session, he mentioned to the practitioner that he hadn’t smoked since session four. The therapist checked his notes: It had been nineteen days since session four.
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Neurofeedback for Concussions II

By Siegfried Othmer, PhD • January 12th, 2016
Basketball phenom Charles Barkley urged parents years ago not to let their children play football. The hazard of injury was too great. Now Dr. Bennet Omalu has issued the same caution. He delivers an even stronger message: Children should not be allowed to play high-impact contact sports until they are old enough to make their own decisions—the age of maturity in each state.
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