Backed by Science
Research & Related Articles
You can find many neurofeedback studies by searching well known neuroscience and medical research sites, including PubMed
The most relevant and high quality research can be found at these websites:
The use of neurofeedback with individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorder and Asperger’s is a relatively new field but rapidly expanding field, with around 20 studies published since 2002. ASD or Asperger’s has been found to respond well to “connectivity-guided” or
“assessment-guided” EEG biofeedback. Patients do a qEEG brain maps which indicate which areas have excessive connectivity, and which have deficient connectivity, and tailor protocols are then created using sequential (bipolar) montages. A 2013 published review of treatments for autism gave neurofeedback a recommendation grade of B as an intervention for behavioral and cognitive symptoms of ASD (see Frye et. al., 2013).
Neurofeedback has been shown to enhance neuropsychological functioning and to lessen autistic symptoms, and the effects have shown to last in follow up studies after two years.
Coben, R., & Pudolsky, I. (2007). Assessment-guided neurofeedback for autistic spectrum disorder. Journal of Neurotherapy, 11(1), 5–23. https://doi.org/10.1300/J184v11n01_02
Frye, R., Rossignol, D., Casanova, M., Martin, V., Brown, G., Edelson, S., Coben, R., Lewine,
J., Slattery, J., Lau, C., Hardy, P., Fatemi, S., Folsom, T., MacFabe, D., Adams, J. (2013). A review of traditional and novel treatments for seizures in autism spectrum disorder. Findings from a systematic review and expert panel. Public Health 1:31. https://doi.org/10.3389/fpubh.2013.00031
The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) revised its “Evidence-based Child and Adolescent Psycho-social Interventions” and elevated Brainwave Biofeedback to “Level 1
Book a FREE 10 minute phone consult