Autism

QEEG (scan) + ISF neurofeedback trains brain waves and syncronizes them to optimal levels.  Activating speech for many children when others could not is not hard to replicate if you apply the correct therapy/intervention at the correct time. Behavior psychology believes in CRF/ continurous reinforcement.  Hence, frequency of therapy is also important.  The time of the intervention is improtant to motivate as well as to remove a undesire behaviors.  With neurofeedback, feedback is immediate following a variable ratio schedule of reinforcement.  Calming brain waves in the parietal and temporal lobes reduces meltdowns.  This is done over time and successfully.  Subsequently, we increase eye contacts and put perspectives into their lives.

 

QEEG SCAN forecasts what happens in the future years & tell about the past as well.  In my experience, parents reports about the past, agrees with qeeg reports. QEEG tell you more and what to look out for

 

Parents Reports: Speech Activation

 
Mother’s Feedback is most valuable
 
Thankyou to Dr. Noran Yaakub (Retired), Malaysia’s Education Ministry
for organising this zoom meeting to introduce Neurofeedback to her PhD students past and present.  Sharing knowledge will help more kids get better faster
t

Click on the testimonials and read what parents say.  When it comes children, mother’s will speak from their hearts.  

Student from Pathlight
QEEG+ISF Neurofeedback +
Thinkfast Photobiomodulation.

36 year old is never too late to seek therapy with infra slow fluctuation neurofeedback. It begins with QEEG. Today we combine with Thinkfast photobiomodulation.

Three year old
  • Baruth, J.,  Casanova, M.,  El-Baz, A.,  Horrell, T.,  Mathai, G.,  Sears, L., Sokhadze, E. (2010).  Low-frequency repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation modulates evoked-gamma frequency oscillations in autism spectrum disorder. Journa1 of Neurotherapy 14(3), 179 – 194.
  • Coben, R., & Myers, T. E. (2010).  The relative efficacy of connectivity guided and symptom based EEG biofeedback for autistic disorders.  Applied Psychophysiology & Biofeedback, 35(1), 13-23.
  • Coben, R. (2007).  Connectivity-guided neurofeedback for autistic spectrum disorder.  Biofeedback, 35(4), 131-135
  • Coben, R., & Pudolsky, I. (2007).  Assessment-guided neurofeedback for autistic spectrum disorder.  Journal of Neurotherapy, 11(1), 5-23.
  • Jarusiewicz, B. (2002). Efficacy of neurofeedback for children in the autistic spectrum: A pilot study. Journal of Neurotherapy, 6(4), 39-49.
  • Knezevic, B., Thompson, L., & Thompson, M. (2010).  Pilot project to ascertain the utility of Tower of London Test to assess outcomes of neurofeedback in clients with Asperger’s Syndrome.  Journal of Neurotherapy, 14(3), 3-19.
  • Kouijzer, M. E. UJ., de Moor, J. M. H., Gerrits, B. J. L., Buitelaar, J. K., & van Schie, H. T. (2009).  Long-term effects of neurofeedback treatment in autism.  Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders, 3, 496-501.
  • Okhadze, E., Baruth, J., El-Baz, Tasman, A., Sears, L., Wang, Y. Lamina, EV. Casanova, MF. (2014). Neuromodulation Integrating rTMS and Neurofeedback for the Treatment of Autism Spectrum Disorder. Appl Psychophysiol Biofeedback. 2014 Dec;39(3-4):237-57. doi: 10.1007/s10484-014-9264-7.
  • Pineda J. A. (2014) Neurorehabilitation of social dysfunctions: a model-based neurofeedback approach for low and high-functioning autism. Frontiers in Neuroengineering.  Read
  • Pineda J. A. (2014) Neurofeedback training produces normalization in behavioural and electrophysiological measures of high-functioning autism. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. June, 369(1644) Abstract
  • Pineda JA, Brang D, Hecht E, Edwards L, Carey S, Bacon M, Futagaki C, Suk D, Tom J, Birnbaum C, Rork A.(2008). Positive behavioral and electrophysiological changes following neurofeedback training in children with autism. Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders 2. 557-581.
  • Pineda, J. A., Brang, D., Futagaki, C., Hecht, E., Grichanik, M., Wood, L., Bacon, M., & Carey, S.  (2007).  Effects of neurofeedback training on action comprehension and imitation learning.  Chapter in Puckhaber, H. L. (Ed.), New research in biofeedback.  Hauppauge, NY: Nova Science Publishers,  pp. 133-152.
  • Scolnick, B. (2005). Effects of electroencephalogram biofeedback with Asperger’s syndrome. International Journal of Rehabilitation Research, 28(2), 159-163.
  • Sichel, A. G., Fehmi, L. G., & Goldstein, D. M. (1995). Positive outcome with neurofeedback treatment of a case of mild autism. Journal of Neurotherapy, 1(1), 60-64.
  • Sokhadze, E., Baruth, J., El-Baz, A., Horrell, T., Sokhadze, G., Carroll, T., Tasman, A., Sears, L., Casanova, M. (2010).Impaired error monitoring and correction function in Autism. Journal of Neurotherapy 14(2), 79-95.
  • Steiner N. J. (2014) A pilot feasibility study of neurofeedback for children with autism Applied Psychophysiological and Biofeedback. June, 39(2), pp. 99-107.Abstract

 

Message for more information. We are glad to assist

Scan QR Code using your mobile phone if you would like to communicate with me