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Concussion Recovery

Has a Concussion or Traumatic Brain Injury Hijacked Your Life?

How You Can Take Your Life Back with the Healing Power of Neurotherapy

Don’t Accept Your New Normal

Concussion is the invisible injury that results from a myriad of physical traumas including sports, car accident, falls, physical abuse among other physical events. The symptoms of concussion can be debilitating and last throughout your lifetime, negatively impacting every aspect of your life. To complicate matters, cognitive and neurologic impairment is greater among patients who have had multiple head injuries even over long spans of time. In fact, concussions that occurs in childhood can impact you long into adulthood.

It’s Not “In Your Head” — It’s Your Brain Waves

People suffering from Post-Concussive syndrome are often met with skepticism or told their symptoms are “in their head”. We know this is simply not the case. Scientific literature supports that Post-Concussion Syndrome can be identified and measured with a high degree of specificity using Quantitative Electroencephalography (QEEG neuroimaging). Recovery can also be similarly impaired if the only recovery mechanism you are offered is the slow and often frustrating process of self-recovery. This can take up to eighteen months or even years after the accident. In some cases, the brain doesn’t heal at all. Sadly, many people report that they never feel the same as they did prior to their accident. However, Neurofeedback has been used for concussion and minor traumatic brain injury recovery since 1975 and many clients have experienced significant and lasting positive results.
The Neurotherapy Formula for Feeling Better
Harness Neuroplasticity + Self-Regulation + Healing on the Cellular Level = Better Focus – Better Moods – Better Balance – Better Health
The track record of Neurotherapy facilitating concussion recovery is profound. The potential lies in the science of neuro-plasticity, supported by 45+ Years of Successful Case Studies by thousands of Neurofeedback therapists worldwide. Additionally, there is a building body of evidence proving the efficacy of Neurotherapy (or Neurofeedback) to facilitate the Post-Concussion healing process (see scientific references and research on Neurotherapy at the bottom of this page). Neurofeedback facilitates and speeds that process by illuminating the healing path for the brain. It facilitates your brain’s own healing power and the innate potential of neuroplasticity and works on a cellular level. For the client, it can even be a very relaxing and enjoyable experience as the brain does all the heavy lifting (learn more about the process of Neruofeedback).
The benefit of neurofeedback is that it not only can address a wide range of symptoms and contribute to an overall improvement in quality of life but clients can experience improvements in a wide range of symptoms including but not limited to:
  • RAttention and response accuracy (Tinius and Tinius, 2000)
  • RLearning and memory deficits (Reddy et al., 2009)
  • ROverall quality of life (Reddy et al., 2009; Walker et al., 2002)

Optimal function can be regained even years after the initial injury.

Concussion Symptoms

The myriad effects of concussion impact our lives and can cause persistent cognitive difficulties including:
  • RAnxiety
  • RDeficits in cognitive functioning
  • RDepression
  • RDifficulty focusing vision
  • RFatigue or easily fatigued
  • RIrritability and low tolerance
  • RImpulsive Behavior
  • RIntolerance of loud sounds or bright lights
  • RLight-headedness
  • RMemory dysfunction
  • RMood swings and irritability
  • RPersistent low-grade headaches
  • RPoor attention and concentration
  • RPoor Coordination
  • RReaction Time
  • RTinnitus (ringing in ears)
  • RSlow mental processing

If You Experience These Symptoms 6 Months or More After Your Accident, It is Time to Seek Help

When these symptoms occur more than 6 months after the incident, it is advisable to seek help. Take back your life today. There is no need to suffer.

Don’t accept your new normal

Take your life back with the power of Neurotherapy. Call us to find out how.

FREE Phone Consultation. Call TODAY

778-371-3449

Reference & Research on Neurofeedback

  • RJansen, H.M., et al., Cobalt-55 positron emission tomography in traumatic brain injury: a pilot study. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry, 1996. 60(2): p. 221-4.
  • RMatz, P.G. and L. Pitts, Monitoring in traumatic brain injury. Clin Neurosurg, 1997. 44: p. 267-94.
  • RMontgomery, E.A., et al., The psychobiology of minor head injury. Psychol Med, 1991. 21(2): p. 375-84.
  • RShaw, N.A., The neurophysiology of concussion. Prog Neurobiol, 2002. 67(4): p. 281-344.
  • RSchoenberger, N. E., Shif, S. C., Esty, M. L., Ochs, L., & Matheis, R. J. (2001). Flexyx neurotherapy system in the treatment of traumatic brain injury: an initial evaluation. Journal of Head Trauma Rehabilitation,16(3), 260-31.
  • RThatcher, R.W., et al., EEG discriminant analyses of mild head trauma. Electroencephalography Clinical Neurophysiology, 1989. 73(2): p. 94-106.
  • RThatcher, R.W., et al., Biophysical linkage between MRI and EEG coherence in closed head injury. Neuroimage, 1998. 8(4): p. 307-26
  • RThatcher, R.W., et al., Quantitative MRI of the gray-white matter distribution in traumatic brain injury. J Neurotrauma, 1997. 14(1): p. 1-14.
  • RThatcher, R.W., et al., Biophysical Linkage between MRI and EEG Amplitude in Closed Head Injury. Neuroimage, 1998. 7(4): p. 352-367.
  • RThornton, K. E., & Carmody, D. P. (2005). Electroencephalogram biofeedback for reading disability and traumatic brain injury. Child & Adolescent Psychiatric Clinics of North America, 14(1), 137-162.
  • RThornton, K. E., & Carmody, D. P. (2008). Efficacy of traumatic brain injury rehabilitation: Interventions of QEEG-guided biofeedback, computers, strategies, and medications. Applied Psychophysiology & Biofeedback, 33, 101-124.
  • RVernon, D., Egner, T., Cooper, N., Compton, T., Neilands, C., Sheri, A., & Gruzelier, J. (2003). The effect of training distinct neurofeedback protocols on aspects of cognitive performance. International Journal of Psychophysiology, 47, 75-85.
  • RVoller, B., et al., Neuropsychological, MRI and EEG findings after very mild traumatic brain injury. Brain Inj, 1999. 13(10): p. 821-7.