Conditions & Neurotherapy Research
Decades of research have demonstrated that neurotherapy (neurofeedback + neurostimulation) is a safe, effective, and durable tool in alleviating a variety of brain-based disorders.
Despite this, neurotherapy has been slow to catch on in mainstream medical circles; this may be because, unlike pharmaceutical interventions, it does not have the substantial financial backing necessary to gain mainstream support.
We at Tucson Neurotherapy hope to bring awareness to the legitimacy of neurotherapy as a safe, efficacious, and research-backed treatment modality so that you can better understand what it is, how it works, and the real potential it holds to profoundly improve your personal quality of life.
When it comes to brain-based conditions--such as ADHD, PTSD, or depression--there are many tools that can helpful. However, neurotherapy is different than other treatment modalities in that, rather than treating symptoms, it works by targeting and shifting the underlying aberrant brainwave patterns that give rise to mental health conditions and other brain-based disorders. It often follows that by changing the underlying physiology of the brain, one's whole quality of life is changed for the better. Many people who successfully complete a neurotherapy program find that their symptoms are dramatically reduced and some find that they no longer need medication. Furthermore, studies have indicated that the positive effects of neurotherapy last for years and are often permanent.
Despite its effectiveness, neurotherapy is not appropriate for everybody or effective in treating every condition. This page lists the conditions we see most often and links to studies exploring the effectiveness of neurotherapy. This is not an exhaustive list and we encourage you to reach out to us with any questions and to see if and how we can help you.
Click the links below to explore the neurotherapy approach and some of the research backing it as a safe, effective, and durable treatment modality.