Memory & Concentration Improvement Biofeedback Massage Therapy for Children

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For several years we have been engaged in biological feedback, using it to evaluate and guide the massage strategy.

Often our customers are children. Observing the children, we determined: an increase in the stress background in children leads to a low level of concentration and memory, thereby reducing school performance in such children.

Stress in children is a common occurrence, especially at school. Also in families with conflicts, relocations, etc. Very often, children get stress on the Internet when they are on social networks.

In order to increase concentration and strengthen memory, we created a therapy-methodology for improving concentration and memory with biological feedback and massage. Children attending this therapy-methodology show positive dynamics in mental development and reduction of stress background.

What is our therapy-methodology?

First of all, we determine the skills of handling the stress of the child. Each of us has such a skill, and depending on the quality of this skill, we succeed in life accordingly.

By massage we determine the muscles that respond to stress and work with them.

Then we develop in the child the skill of concentration on his own senses. This technique allows the senses to properly receive information. All animals and humans gain knowledge precisely through the senses, so the intellect is formed due to the experience gained by the senses and the skill of logic, which also developed by the senses. As a result of the activity of intellect, the eye of the mind develops. The sharper this mind's eye, the better the memory and concentration and vice versa.

A bit of information about the eye of the mind:

Mind's eye 

 

Related to Mind's eye: third eye

 

The phrase "mind's eye" refers to the human ability to visualize, i.e., to experience visual mental imagery; in other words, one's ability to "see" things with the mind.

 

Physical basis

 

Studies using fMRI have shown that the lateral geniculate nucleus and the V1 area of the visual cortex are activated during mental imagery tasks. Ratey writes:

 

The visual pathway is not a one-way street. Higher areas of the brain can also send visual input back to neurons in lower areas of the visual cortex. As humans, we have the ability to see with the mind's eye – to have a perceptual experience in the absence of visual input. For example, PET scans have shown that when subjects, seated in a room, imagine they are at their front door starting to walk either to the left or right, activation begins in the visual association cortex, the parietal cortex, and the prefrontal cortex - all higher cognitive processing centers of the brain.

 

The rudiments of a biological basis for the mind's eye is found in the deeper portions of the brain below the neocortex, or where the center of perception exists. The thalamus has been found to be discrete to other components in that it processes all forms of perceptional data relayed from both lower and higher components of the brain. Damage to this component can produce permanent perceptual damage, however when damage is inflicted upon the cerebral cortex, the brain adapts to neuroplasticity to amend any occlusions for perception. It can be thought that the neocortex is a sophisticated memory storage warehouse in which data received as an input from sensory systems are compartmentalized via the cerebral cortex. This would essentially allow for shapes to be identified, although given the lack of filtering input produced internally, one may as a consequence, hallucinate - essentially seeing something that isn't received as an input externally but rather internal (i.e. an error in the filtering of segmented sensory data from the cerebral cortex may result in one seeing, feeling, hearing or experiencing something that is inconsistent with reality).

 

Not all people have the same internal perceptual ability. For many, when the eyes are closed, the perception of darkness prevails. However, some people are able to perceive colorful, dynamic imagery. The use of hallucinogenic drugs increases the subject's ability to consciously access visual (and auditory, and other sense) percepts. The Mental Imagery article goes into more detail.

 

Furthermore, the pineal gland is a hypothetical candidate for producing a mind's eye; Rick Strassman and others have postulated that during near-death experiences (NDEs) and dreaming, the gland might secrete a hallucinogenic chemical N,N-Dimethyltryptamine (DMT) to produce internal visuals when external sensory data is occluded.[3] However, this hypothesis has yet to be fully supported with neurochemical evidence and plausible mechanism for DMT production.

 

The hypothesized condition where a person lacks a mind's eye is called aphantasia. The term was first suggested in a 2015 study.




More fromWikipedia (TheFreeDictionary.com mirror)



 

Our therapy technique is simple and effective. Children are happy to attend classes, as everything takes place in a playful and educational way.

Please sign up for therapy.










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