Sports Peak

  1. STEP 1: Dedicate time to brain training. If you need 5 day to train your body.  Do like wise for your brain training or do not begin at all. 
  2. STEP 2:  QEEG
  3. STEP 3a:  Accelerate brain amplitude training with Thinkfast photobiomodulation (home device).  This is important, not only because 810nm near NIR increases mitochondria and reduces inflammation.  Its a home use device that saves travel time and can be used at home.  
  4. STEP 3b:  ISF NEUROFEEBACK with therapist.  (A therapist is required to synchronise your brain waves).
STEP 3A & 3B can be concurrenty or independently.  

Thinkfast Photobiomodulation is a device that improves sleep, reduces anxiety,  improves memory, improves mobility.
Thinkfast

Focus requires sleep, being calm & reducing the addiction to screen time.  This 17 year old  was able to cut medication from anxiety, improve sleep to win medals, reduce screen time and performing uch better in academics.

STEP 1 quantitative eeg.  (samples below)

www.neurofeedback-asia.com/qeeg

ISF Neurofeedback, a must for athletes

  • Achieve sports peak.
  • CAUTION: Chronic Trauma Encephalopathy (see below) (due to high impact sports like rugby, boxing, muay thai, MMA…  )

American, British, Canadian, Chinese olympic athletes, London School of  Music, AC Milan, Chelsea Soccer teams.  Ski  Champ Hermann Maier & Tennis champ Marie Price.  NASA astronaut: Dave Williams, Student from Raffles Institution.

Optimal brain waves is a must for all top athletes.  Neurofeedback trains the brain, which in turn improves an athlete’s ability to perform without anxiety to improve alertness and mental acuity.  More professional athletes today use neurofeedback to achieve better results to achieve peak performances, while retired athletes needed neurofeedback to rewire their neuro networks to correct the damage caused by high impact sports.

 
Chronic Trauma Encephalopathy (CTE) was coined by Dr. Bennett Omalu, previously called punch drunk syndrome by Dr. Harrison Martland.

Post concussion scans may show athletes brains were ok but many high impact athletes felt something was not right, and many ended in suicides.  When you need an electrician why call a plumber.  A quantitative electroencephalogram QEEG is a correct type of scan that will detect symptoms characteristic of  CTE.  If slapping, punching, kicking, accidents causes explosive cognitive impact to the head and can upset or injure you, continuous impacts can alter your cognitive processes permanently.  Why?  Your frequency have been scrambled by that impact.  Loss of sleep, migraines, lack of focus studying or at work, mood changes, memory, paralysis, deafness, speech motor skills.  A qeeg will  be able to record, interprets brain wave electrical activities and tell how that impact affected the person.  Now, lets fix it.  Infraslow fluctuation neurofeedback therapy will help to tune that frequency back to a much better state or clarity or syncronise what was damaged by high impact sports.

An added acceleration would be to add therapeutic thai massage around the head neck shoulder areas to facilitate happy vagus nerves.  After  all its like the highway to the body.  Thai massage is excellent prior to a competition or after one.

Neurofeedback for sports:

  • Albert, A.O, Andrasik, F, Moore, J.L & Dunn, B.R. (1998). Theta/beta training for attention, concentration and memory improvement in the geriatric population. Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback,23(2), 109. Abstract.
  • Arns, M., Kleinnijenhuis, M., Fallahpour, K., & Bretler, R. (2007).  Golf performance enhancement and real-life neurofeedback training using personalized event-locked EEG profiles.  Journal of Neurotherapy, 11(4), 11-18.
  • Bazanova, O.M., AftanasL.I. (2010).Individual EEG alpha activity analysis for enhancement neurofeedback efficiency: Two case studies.  Journal of Neurotherapy 14(3), 244 – 253.
  • Boyd, W.D & Campbell, S.E. (1998) EEG biofeedback in schools: The use of EEG biofeedback to treat ADHD in a school setting. Journal of Neurotherapy, 2(4), 65-71.
  • Budzynski, T.H. (1996). Braining brightening: Can neurofeedback improve cognitive process?Biofeedback, 24(2), 14-17.

  • Carmody, D. P., Radvanski, D. C., Wadhwani, S., Sabo, J. J., & Vergara, L. (2001). EEG biofeedback training and attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder in an elementary school setting.Journal of Neurotherapy, 4(3), 5-27.

  • Carter, J. L., & Russell, H. L. (1991). Changes in verbal performance IQ discrepancy scores after left hemisphere frequency control training: A pilot report. American Journal of Clinical Biofeedback, 4(1), 66-67.
  • Cunningham, M., & Murphy, P. (1981). The effects of bilateral EEG biofeedback on verbal, visuospatial and creative skills in LD male adolescents. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 14(4), 204-208.
  • Egner, T., & Gruzelier, J. H. (2001). Learned self-regulation of EEG frequency components affects attention and event-related brain potentials in humans. NeuroReport, 12, 4155-4159.
  • Egner, T., & Gruzelier, J. H. (2004).EEG biofeedback of low beta band components: Frequency-specific effects on variables of attention and event-related brain potentials.Clinical Neurophysiology, 115(1), 131-139.
  • Fehmi, L. G. (2007).  Multichannel EEG phase synchrony training and verbally guided attention training for disorders of attention.  Chapter in J. R. Evans (Ed.), Handbook of Neurofeedback.  Binghampton, NY: Haworth Medical Press, pp. 301-319.
  • Fehmi, L. G., & Selzer, F. A. (1980). Biofeedback and attention training. Chapter in S. Boorstein (Ed.), Transpersonal Psychotherapy. Palo Alto: Science and Behavior Books.
  • Fehmi, L. G. (1978). EEG biofeedback, multichannel synchrony training, and attention. Chapter in A. A. Sugarman & R. E. Tarter (Eds.), Expanding Dimensions of Consciousness. New York: Springer.
  • Foks, M. (2005).Neurofeedback training as an educational intervention in a school setting: How the regulation of arousal states can lead to improved attention and behaviour in children with special needs. Educational & Child Psychology, 22(3), 67-77.
  • Fritson, K. K., Wadkins, T. A., Gerdes, P., & Hof, D. (2007).  The impact of neurotherapy on college students’ cognitive abilities and emotions.  Journal of Neurotherapy, 11(4), 1-9..
  • Jackson, G. M., & Eberly, D. A. (1982). Facilitation of performance on an arithmetic task as a result of the application of a biofeedback procedure to suppress alpha wave activity.Biofeedback & Self-Regulation, 7(2), 211-221.
  • Kaiser, D. A., & Othmer, S. (2000). Effect of Neurofeedback on variables of attention in a large multi-center trial. Journal of Neurotherapy, 4(1), 5-15.
  • Kwon, H., Cho, J., Lee, E. (2009). EEG asymmetry analysis of the left and right brain activities during simple versus complex arithmetic learning. Journal of Neurotherapy 13(2), 109 – 116.
  • McKnight, J. T., & Fehmi, L. G. (2001). Attention and neurofeedback synchrony training: Clinical results and their significance. Journal of Neurotherapy, 5(1-2), 45-62.
  • Norris, S. L., Lee, C-T., Burshteyn, D., & Cea-Aravena, J. (2001). The effects of performance enhancement training on hypertension, human attention, stress, and brain wave patterns: A case study. Journal of Neurotherapy, 4(3), 29-44.
  • Norris, S. L., Lee, C., Cea, J., & Burshteyn, D. (1998). Performance enhancement training effects on attention: A case study. Journal of Neurotherapy, 3(1), 19-25.
  • Pulvermuller, F., Mohr, B., Schleichert, H., & Veit, R. (2000). Operant conditioning of left-hemispheric slow cortical potentials and its effect on word processing. Biological Psychology, 53, 177-215.
  • Putnam, J. A., Othmer, S. F., Othmer, S., & Pollock, V. E. (2005). TOVA results following interhemispheric bipolar EEG training. Journal of Neurotherapy, 9(1), 37-52.
  • Rasey, H. W., Lubar, J. E., McIntyre, A., Zoffuto, A. C., & Abbott, P. L. (1996). EEG biofeedback for the enhancement of attentional processing in normal college students. Journal of Neurotherapy, 1(3), 15-21.
  • Sheer, D. E. (1975). Biofeedback training of 40-Hz EEG and behavior. Chapter in N. Burch & H. I. Altshuler (Eds.), Behavior and Brain Electrical Activity. New York: Plenum.
  • Sheer, D. E. (1977). Biofeedback training of 40-Hz EEG and behavior. Chapter in J. Kamiya et al., Biofeedback and Self-Control 1976/1977. An Annual Review. Chicago: Aldine.
  • Tansey, M. A. (1990). Righting the rhythms of reason: EEG biofeedback training as a therapeutic modality in a clinical office setting. Medical Psychotherapy, 3, 57-68.
  • Vachon-Presseau, E., Achim, A., Benoit-Lajoie, A. (2009). Direction of SMR and beta change with attention in adults. Journal of Neurotherapy 13(1),  22 – 29.
  • Valdez, M. (1985). Effects of biofeedback-assisted attention training in a college population.Biofeedback & Self-Regulation, 10(4), 315-324.
  • Vernon, 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.

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