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Affordable Brain Entrainment Devices / Biofeedback Machine
Neurofeedback is simply brain biofeedback. Brain modulation devices (biofeedback machine) takes advantage of the fact that the brain will mirror external stimulation via biofeedback, by feeding strong entrainment frequencies directly into the brain, the brain responds with direct resonance – altering it’s brainwaves. This requires no training or effort on the user’s part. The process is scientific relies on light, sound and electricity and is not medically invasive or radical at all. These machines have been around and we only want to renew interest in them, as they have many applications in mental wellbeing.
For people starting out with brain biofeedback – We highly recommend audio-visual entrainment products such as the David Delight Pro. Its a mid range price product. For the price, there is nothing on the market that matches what it does.
It combines three sophisticated neuro-modulation methods: Laser Photic Stimulation, Isochromatic Brainwave Entrainment and Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation (which is very well hotly researched). The David Delight Pro comes with 25 lab researched modulation sessions for energy, meditation, brain boosting, sleep and mood.
All for a far lower price than any equivalent device that only features one or two of these individual functions. The full brainwave session menu in which you can check out on the product page.
This device really works, I can really vouch for it. It’s helped me immensely in increasing my level of productivity – it solved my fatigue issues.
This is my profile on longecity.org with over 500 posts on brain health. It took me many years to finally make the move to invest in brain hardware, and it was worth it – all for less than half the price of a good laptop. Medicine seems cheap but costs a lot more money over time, whilst brain hardware is a one time investment
[x size=”18″ color=”#fca224″ ] Non Invasive Full Brain Stimulation
[x size=”18″ color=”#fca224″ ] 1 Year Product Warranty
[x size=”18″ color=”#fca224″ ] Made in Canada
[x size=”18″ color=”#fca224″ ] Research Consistent Neuro-Modulatory Approach (AVE) (CES)
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Research Papers in Support of Brain Stimulation/Neurofeedback for ADHD and other forms of neurological disorders.
A Pilot Investigation of Auditory and Visual Entrainment of Brain Wave Activity in Learning Disabled Boys, Texas Researcher, Vol. 4, Winter 1993, 65-73, John L. Carter, Harold L. Russell.
Study on Memory and Concentration.
Kate B. Wolitzky-Taylor , Michael J. Telch. (2010).
Efficacy of self-administered treatments for pathological academic worry: A randomized controlled trial. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 48, 840-850.
# Study done by internship students from the University of Alberta. The study design and the Independent Review Board (IRB) is under control of the respective university professors and staff.
The effect of repetitive audio/visual stimulation on skeletomotor and vasomotor activity. In Waxman, D., Pederson, D., Wilkie, I., & Meller, P. (Eds.) Hypnosis: 4th European Congress at Oxford. 238-245. Whurr Publishers, London. Gagnon, C., & Boersma, F. (1992).
The use of repetitive audio-visual entrainment in the
management of chronic pain. Medical Hypnoanalysis Journal, 7, 462-468.
Kari Nations Leonard, Michael J. Telch, Patrick J. Harrington. (1999).
Dissociation in the laboratory: A comparison of Strategies. Behavior Research and Therapy, 37, 49-61. Trudeau, D. (1999).
A trial of 18 Hz audio-visual stimulation on attention and concentration in chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). Proceedings of the Annual Conference for the International Society for NeuronalRegulation.
Joyce, M., & Siever, D. (2000).
Audio-visual entrainment program as a treatment for behavior disorders
in a school setting. Journal of Neurotherapy. 4, (2) 9-15. Leonard, K., Telch, M., & Harrington, P. (2000). Fear response to dissociation challenge. Anxiety,
Stress and Coping, 13, 355-369. Joyce, M. (2001). New Vision School: Report to the Minnesota Department of Education. #Berg, K., Mueller, H., Seibel, D., & Siever, D. (1999).
Outcome of medical methods, audio-visual
entrainment, and nutritional supplementation in the treatment of fibromyalgia syndrome. Accelerated Learning by College Students Through Audio-Visual
Entrainment Technology, Clayton College, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, Canada,
#Berg, K., & Siever, D. (2004).
The effect of audio-visual entrainment in depressed community-dwelling
senior citizens who fall. Mind Alive Inc., Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. Jasper A.J. Smits, Mark B. Powers, Rachel Buxkamper, Michael J. Telch. (2006).
The efficacy of videotape feedback for enhancing the effects of exposure-based treatment for social anxiety disorder: A controlled investigation. Behavior Research and Therapy, 44, 1773–1785.
Jonathan D. Horowitz and Michael J. Telch. (2007).
Dissociation and Pain Perception: An Experimental Investigation. Laboratory for the Study of Anxiety Disorders, University of Texas at
Austin, Austin, TX. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 20, (4), 597–609.Mark B. Powers, Jasper A. J. Smits, and Michael J. Telch. (2004).
Disentangling the Effects of Safety-Behavior Utilization and Safety-Behavior Availability During Exposure-Based Treatment:
A Placebo-Controlled Trial. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 72, (3), 448–454.Budzynski,T., Budzynski, H.K., Tang, H.Y. (2007).
Brain brightening: Restoring the aging mind. In Evans, JR
(Ed.) Handbook of Neurofeedback: Dynamics and Clinical Applications, Haworth Press, p. 231-265. Kate B. Wolitzky-Taylor, Jonathan D. Horowitz, Mark B. Powers 1, Michael J. Telch. (2008).
Psychological approaches in the treatment of specific phobias: A meta-analysis. Clinical Psychology Review, 28, 1021–1037.
#Berg, K. & Siever, D. (2009).
A Controlled Comparison of Audio-visual Entrainment for Treating SAD.
Journal of Neurotherapy, Vol 13, 3, 166-175. Viktor Wuchrer – Uniiversity Erlangen-Nürnberg. (2009).