Biofeedback for psychology
Biofeedback enables a psychologist to visualize multiple physiological parameters and using it as feedback for clients. Physiological processes are usually “hidden” and unconscious, but can be out of balance. By using physiological signals as feedback, a client gains insight in their physiology and starts to understand the relationship between body and mind.
The client eventually changes behavior to restore physiological balance and improve health. Biofeedback can be a successful addition to therapies for conditions, often stress-related, like burn-out, anxiety, PTSD, chronic pain, headaches, insomnia, hypertension, addiction.
Neurofeedback for psychology
Neurofeedback enables (neuro)psychologists to measure and train brain performance. Neurofeedback training helps a client to gain insights in EEG, thereby providing a tool to improve attention and focus. By giving insights in the client's own brain waves they learn to understand their complaints better. Neurofeedback can be beneficial for attention-related disorders like ADHD, but is also used in other conditions like insomnia, etc.
The added value of biofeedback and neurofeedback
- Psychophysiological stress profiling showing stress responses and identifying triggers
- Visualize physiological responses of the mind-body interface and dysfunctional patterns
- Complimentary to existing relaxation techniques
- Increase body awareness, reinforcing a sense of balance
- Learn self-regulation, gain more control over bodily signals
- Motivate clients to take a more active role in their personal health