Mother brought Collette for an evaluation, at the recommendation of a friend, because she believed an accommodation plan at school was not enough for the behaviors being observed.

A quantitative electroencephalogram (qEEG), was administered as part of her evaluation to determine the best training program. Early in the treatment, she began feeling calmer, less anxious and was smiling more as she progressed in her sessions. Her mother began to report that Collette seemed happier, was sleeping better, less forgetful and more attentive. The progress continued and she completed last year with a better attitude towards school. During sessions, she was more cheerful and more talkative. This Fall, her mother reports that Collette is doing so well she is running for office in her classroom and is preparing a speech to be elected.

Collette’s training consists of improving the balance of brainwaves that are responsible for more attentive and less anxious behaviors. Later training will focus on improving any disconnects between different areas of the brain that may affect other emotional and behavioral and learning issues, and may include attention to the head injury she sustained as a toddler.  

Neurofeedback has an excellent record of remediating attention, focusing, learning problems and head injuries which result in better school performance, improved social skills and other related behavioral and emotional improvements.

More Anxiety Info

Blog Post: Anxiety and Depression
Ended by Neurofeedback

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.

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