Listen to short audios with lots of information.
Each audio addresses a topic covered in our course curriculum.
We use modern technology to present our program.
Thanks to cyberspace, participants are able to listen to entertaining audio clips, watch fun videos, read, and save support handout files throughout our 10-week course. Participants are also able to send class assignments and short video clips of themselves doing the brain work in order to receive individualized feedback from class facilitators. And, of course, mobile devices now make it so easy to access materials anywhere, at any time.
We teach participants how to develop their lower centers of the brain and how the entire brain actually works.
Participants learn specific movements that integrate retained primitive reflexes, develop the pons and midbrain, and improve vestibular, proprioceptive, visual, and auditory processing. They also learn about neuroplasticity (the brain’s ability to change), the role myelin plays in neural networks, how the amygdala is frequently triggered when lower brain development is incomplete, and (best of all) how it’s possible to “calm” the amygdala so that participants are no longer in the stress mode much of their day.
We teach participants how to create an energized, positive brain.
Crazy as it may sound, we actually have more power than what most people realize to create the kind of brain we want. We truly don’t have to be tired and stressed all the time.
We offer ways to ensure the subconscious mind is in sync with the conscious mind.
It turns out that we operate 95% of the time from our subconscious mind. Yikes. That means we truly do need to address how our subconscious and conscious minds can work together.
We explain how incomplete lower brain development may affect daily life.
Topics such as the workplace, relationships, physical and mental health issues, addiction, driving, anorexia, social skills, depression, and more are discussed in terms of how each may be affected by incomplete lower brain development.
We offer hope.
Probably the best part of learning about the brain is . . . it ignites hope—and the brain needs to be hopeful in order to move forward. So when we learn that many symptoms of today’s common diagnoses, such as bipolar disorder, depression, OCD, PTSD, and ADHD, actually mirror the very same symptoms of incomplete lower brain development, it’s now a different ballgame. In other words, if such symptoms are a result of incomplete lower brain development, then they don’t have to be a life sentence.