Three Ways Neurofeedback Can Help Children Succeed in School

Every parent wants to see their child succeeding in school. In order for a child to be set up for academic success in the future, positive skills and habits must be built from a young age, which relies heavily upon optimal functioning of the brain. Neurofeedback is perfect for young children as it is an easy and effective method of training the brain to function optimally without the use of medications. Training a child’s brain to function at its very best from a young age will help set them up for long term success. The three main areas of brain function that are positively impacted by neurofeedback include the following: 

Epilepsy and Neurofeedback: 6 Types of Generalized Seizures and How Neurotherapy Can Help

Epilepsy is a group of neurological disorders characterized by the recurrence of seizures. Many different types of epilepsy exist, all having various different causes and symptoms. When the brain experiences abnormal electrical discharge from cortical neurons, this causes seizures occur.  There are six different types of generalized seizures.

Bipolar Disorder and Neurofeedback

Bipolar disorder is a mood disorder that affects about 3% of the population. Identified by episodes of unusually intense depressive moods countered by extremely elevated, amplified moods at equal intensity, bipolar disorder has one of the highest risks for suicide. Although the cause of bipolar disorder has not been completely identified, most doctors agree that bipolar likely stems from genetics in combination with environmental factors and/or is triggered by traumatic life events or experiences. Some people with bipolar begin experiencing symptoms in their childhood years, but most often, symptoms of bipolar appear during the late teen years, as at least half of bipolar cases begin before the age of 25.

Binge Eating: 9 Causes of Cravings and Healthy Solutions

In the US today, eating disorders affect 20 million women and 10 million men. The most common among eating disorders is Binge Eating Disorder, or BED, affecting 1 in 35 adults, making it even more common than anorexia nervosa. Although overeating from time to time is common for most people, there is a distinct difference for those suffering from BED. Symptoms include eating unusually large portions of food in a small amount of time. Those suffering often rapidly eat to the point of feeling uncomfortably full, even if they are not hungry. Due to embarrassment, people often eat in secret by themselves to avoid judgment, however soon after a binge, they feel depressed, guilty, and even disgusted with themselves due to their eating.

Four Conditions Gluten-Free Eating Can Help

A person’s diet plays a very large role in both physical and cognitive function. Therefore, if a person has a particular nutritional sensitivity, it can impact a person’s daily performance without the person even realizing it. One of the most under diagnosed food sensitivities today is gluten, a protein specifically found in wheat, rye, and barley.

Subscribe to Blog via Email