Insomnia is form of sleep disorder.

Sleep helps the brain function properly by resetting it each time you sleep. As a consequence, not getting enough good quality sleep can have serious health effects. Simply put, if your brain doesn’t undergo reset on a regular basis, it leads to fatigue, decreased energy, irritability, and problems focusing. You must be feeling one of these and getting frustrated and cranky lately, hence, you are reading this.  Early treatment with neurofeedback shields you from future chronic sleep disorder which for some may be affecting work, relationships leading to other problems.

 

Chemotherapy disrupts sleeping patterns: A chemobrain gets better after neurofeedback:  https://neurofeedback-asia.com/after-chemotherapy/

Can neurofeedback put the zzzzzz back into your sleep?

Simply put, since you cannot control or retrain your brain to reset itself, neurofeedback goes straight to the source and resets it.  Many who have serious cases of insomnia have tried essential oils and it may work for some mild cases while others with serious cases decided the fast track with pills.  Just how long can you be on the pills?

(Picture above 2019)  Former USA Marine ended up sleeping like a baby after 20 sessions (20 min/sessions) of ISF-Neurofeedback.  More training reinforces better sleep patterns to last for years.

More reading for you.... what do you desire?

Bell, J. S. (1979). The use of EEG theta biofeedback in the treatment of a patient with sleep-onset insomnia.Biofeedback & Self Regulation, 4(3), 229-236.

Berner, I., Schabus, M., Wienerroither, T., & Klimesch, W. (2006).The significance of sigma neurofeedback training on sleep spindles and aspects of declarative memory. Applied Psychophysiology & Biofeedback, 31(2), 97-114.

Feinstein, B., Sterman, M. B., & MacDonald, L. R. (1974). Effects of sensorimotor rhythm training on sleep. Sleep Research, 3, 134.

Hoedlmoser, K., Pecherstorfer, T., Gruber, E., Anderer, P., Doppelmayr, M., Klimesch, W., & Schabus, M. (2008).  Instrumental conditioning of human sensorimotor rhythm (12-15 Hz) and its impact on sleep as well as declarative learning.  Sleep, 31(10), 1401-1408.

Mills, G. K., & Solyom, L. (1974). Biofeedback of EEG alpha in the treatment of obsessive ruminations: An exploration. Journal of Behaviour Therapy & Experimental Psychiatry, 5, 37-41.

Sittenfeld, P., Budzynski, T. H., & Stoyva, J. M. (1976). Differential shaping of EEG theta rhythms. Biofeedback & Self-Regulation, 1, 31-46.

Sterman, M. B. (1977). Effects of sensorimotor EEG feedback on sleep and clinical manifestations of epilepsy. Chapter in J. Beatty & H. Legewie (Eds.), Biofeedback and Behavior. New York: Plenum, pp. 167-200.

Sterman, M. B., Howe, R. D., & Macdonald, L. R. (1970). Facilitation of spindle-burst sleep by conditioning of electroencephalographic activity while awake. Science, 167, 1146-1148.

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