The key factor that separates a legitimate treatment method with an unproven fad is research. Since so much research has supported the healing potential of neurofeedback, it’s officially considered the leading alternative to medication. Note that you can still continue your medication during your neurofeedback sessions if you choose to do so – the combination is highly effective in some patients.
Explore some of the research on neurofeedback to determine what it can do for you:
1995 Rossiter lavaque1 – Study comparing EEG Biofeedback (Neurofeedback) and psychostimulants in treating ADHD
Coben 2010 Enduring Effects of Neurofeedback in Ch 2 – Study on Neurofeedback and ADHD and Autism
Sherlin_2011_Neurofeedback_and_basic_learning_theo_2 – Report showing efficacy of Neurofeedback
Arns 2012 The Effects of QEEG-Informed Neurofeedback – Study showing effectiveness of neurofeedback on ADHD
Winkelmolen_2012_Neurofeedback_Treatment_in_a_Clie_kopie – Case study of client who had neurofeedback treatments for ADHD and ODD
Arns 2013 Evaluation of neurofeedback in ADHD The – A summary report of research on neurofeedback treating ADHD
Neurofeedback on children with history of abuse and neglect – A report showing effectiveness of neurofeedback with children who have emotional, social, behavioral, and cognitive problems.
Neurofeedback for drug-resistant depression – Research showing long-term effectiveness of using neurofeedback on depression
Beyond feeling chronic pain – An article discussing chronic pain and how it affects the Default Mode Network (DMN) which we can train
Neurofeedback and TBI’s – Article showing effectiveness of neurofeedback on TBI injuries
Neurofeedback with Migraine headaches – An article showing effectiveness of Neurofeedback treating Migraine headaches