When we treat patients who have experienced trauma, we’re often working with a brain that’s driven by fear.
So for practitioners, it can be essential to know just what part of the brain to focus in on, and more importantly, what you can do once you know where to look.
According to Sebern Fisher, MA, there’s one powerful intervention that can help . . .
. . . and it can be a resource for patients who are trying to calm a frightened brain after trauma.
Check out the video clip (below) for more – it’s just 3 minutes.
To hear more about neurofeedback and how it’s changing the way we treat trauma, click here.
Have you used brain science in your work with trauma patients? Please share your experience in the comments.