Brainworks Neurofeedback

Neurofeedback Programmes & Solutions

Programmes for Attention training, Stress, Trauma, Sleep, Emotional difficulties, Social Skills and Intimacy.

Our brain determines our emotional states, our perception, and our reactions to the world around us. How we react to events directly affects the resilience of every system in our bodies; strengthening or weakening our ability to repair, regulate, and resist disease. This is why so many physical and emotional conditions stem from the mind and brain, and why training it into smoother function is so important.

Anxiety, depression, insomnia, concussions, PTSD, memory, focus, autism; we do not view these as diagnostic things to treat, but as reflections of brain dysregulation.

The brain is capable of tremendous and miraculous change (see neuroplasticity). By eliminating uncomfortable patterns and restoring the system to balance, optimum function can be restored and the secondary symptoms naturally fade away.

If you are experiencing difficulties in your life – with staying focused or being organised and on top of things, with your sleep quality, your mood, with fears or worries or anxiety, with learning or difficult behaviour, with social or close personal relationships, with trauma or other emotional or brain-related problems, neurofeedback may be the right choice for you.

Resist the message that nothing can be done, and discover what neurofeedback brain training has to offer.

Common Neurofeedback Goals

Emotional Balance
Emotional balance is the ability of the mind and body to maintain equilibrium and flexibility in the face of challenge and change.
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Attention Training
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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Stress and Anxiety
Stress, when managed properly, can be a real asset to performance. However, prolonged exposure to stress strengthens that pattern within the brain.
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Social Skills and Intimacy
Clients often report a new magic in their intimate relationships as an unexpected result of their brain training. A clearer mind makes a clearer you.
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People often ‘self-medicate’ with alcohol, drugs, food, work, or even shopping to alter their internal emotional state. Rather than look for instant short lived distractions, neurofeedback therapy helps clear the underlying emotional issues that drives the need to self-medicate.
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Trauma and PTSD
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. It may occur as the result of one single event, or it could build up gradually due to a threatening or lonely environment.
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Sleep and Fatigue
During sleep, the brain has a chance to sort, prioritise and file all the information taken in during the day. Mental functioning decreases nearly twice as rapidly as physical performance with decreased sleep.
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Neurofeedback allows the brain to inhibit slow wave EEG while reinforcing mid-range frequencies associated with preventing seizures.
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Gut / Brain Health
In some cases of brain dysfunction, neurofeedback may not be the place to start. This is where one needs to look to the ‘second brain’ of the gut.
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Combined Symptoms
If one part of the brain is out of kilter, the effects can ripple out causing a range or ‘cluster’ of symptoms.
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Neurofeedback offers a powerful intervention. While not a panacea, it can improve and stabilize symptoms in the very kinds of cases psychiatrists struggle with.
Dr. Pesaniello
This is one of the broad reach of tools available, and it’s a good tool. It accelerates symptom removal and the development of healthy self-regulation—meaning it helps the patient’s own body make the proper adjustments.
Dr. Thomas Brod
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.
Frank Duffy
MD, Neurologist, Harvard Medical School Professor, Head of the Neuroimaging Department and of the Neuroimaging Department at Boston's Children's Hospital
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