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6 Ways Neurofeedback Improves Daily Life

Neurofeedback, a safe, medication free brain training treatment, aims to improve brain function by targeting areas in the brain that are having trouble functioning. After neurofeedback sessions, the brain functions at a more optimal level, allowing a person to live life more easily. Neurofeedback combined with additional therapies, such as talk therapy, and a well-balanced diet and exercise routine, will noticeably improve day to day life in various ways, including: 

Dementia and Neurofeedback

Across the world today, there are 47.5 million people struggling with dementia, or the decline of mental ability so severe it affects a person’s day-to-day life. The term describes a range of symptoms from decline in memory to reduced brain function, which affects a person’s ability to perform regular activities. Damage in the brain’s nerve cells causes dementia, with many parts of the brain being prone to this type of damage. The symptoms are dependent on which part of the brain is affected.

4 Ways Neurofeedback Helps You Regain Independence

Mental health is essential to a person’s overall ability to function on a day to day basis. Many people suffer with mental health issues that can truly interfere with the person’s ability to live their life. As a person ages, memory is a common issue. If a person struggles with a mood disorder, doing even simply daily activities can seem as difficult as climbing Mount Everest. Those who suffer with anxiety tend to be held back from activities they would normally take part in, all due to the anxiety they feel. In each of these circumstances, the person doesn’t have the ability to independently function and complete tasks as efficiently as they truly could. Neurofeedback helps you gain back that independence so you can go about your day with ease knowing you will be able to accomplish all that you need to each day. 

Lyme Disease Prevention

9 Steps to Prevent Tick Bites

Summer is here, and people are beginning to spend more time outdoors, enjoying the warmth and sunshine. However, Lyme disease has been consistently on the rise for several years. According to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Lyme disease to be affecting up to 300,000 people each year with the majority of the cases occurring in the Northeast. In fact, about 50,000 of these cases come from the state of Massachusetts alone. These worrying statistics make Lyme prevention and precautions necessary for everyone to know and utilize.

Lyme Disease and Mental Health

By Dr. Jolene Ross

Today, at the cutting edge of psychological treatment, there are two questions: “Why?” and “Can this be corrected?” Given that this week is Mental Health Week and Lyme Awareness Month, I would like to point out that there is often an intersection between mental health and Lyme disease. Among other things, Lyme disease is an infection of the central nervous system. Lyme can cause disruption in memory, attention, word finding, mood, learning, and behavior. It can also cause depression, anxiety, rage, psychosis, and even suicidal and self-injurious behaviors.
 

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