For scholastic performance, social skills, attention deficit or hyperactivity; neurofeedback can help your kids fully develop and achieve their best.

Neurofeedback addresses the foundations of learning; a balanced and organised brain can process and remember information more easily. Improved mental performance and ability to pay attention equals better learning; reducing stress develops better test results, and calming emotional and behavioural issues improves social interactions. All this equals better prospects for the future.

Neurofeedback is especially effective for children. We see the most remarkable benefits when working with young and flexible brains, before habits mature and become traits in adulthood. Starting life on a clear footing makes the whole journey much easier.

Our clinics are comfortable and child friendly, as we believe a safe, caring, supportive space is crucial.

Common Goals

Skills for Life
The habits we create as children set the template for a lifetime. Young people need to make decisions to build the life ahead of them…
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Attention Deficit
A clear and focused mind is crucial to learning and life skills. Neurofeedback helps your brain learn to focus and concentrate at will.
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Developmental Trauma
In the context of brain function, trauma can be defined as any event or experience that changes your vision of yourself and your place in the world.
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Autism and Dyslexia
Ground-breaking work with neuroplastic (brain learning) techniques is yielding results that are re-writing the book on what is possible in brain development.
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In my 38 years of practice, I have never seen any treatment that comes close to producing the results that Neurofeedback offers... I have seen results achieved in days and weeks that previously took months and years to achieve, using the best methods available to us.
Jack Woodward
MD, Board Certified Psychiatrist
The literature, which lacks any negative study of substance, suggests that EEG biofeedback therapy should play a major therapeutic role in many difficult areas. In my opinion, if any medication had demonstrated such a wide spectrum of efficacy, it would be universally accepted and widely used (Clinical Electroencephalography, 2000).
Frank Duffy
MD, Neurologist, Head of the Neuroimaging Department and of Neuroimaging Research at Boston's Children's Hospital and Harvard Medical School Professor