eVox Brain Map for Memory Loss

Did you know? 20% of adults, ages 18-99, have memory problems1

Brain fog, memory loss, difficulty concentrating or paying attention – all of these could be signs that your brain isn’t functioning as well as it should be. Fortunately, many causes of memory loss are reversible2. Things like stress, sleep issues, depression, and nutritional deficiency can all lead to memory loss.

The key to improving your health is answering when, why and how:

  • When? If caught early, many causes of memory loss can be readily treated2.
  • Why? Looking to the brain itself is important in order for your doctor to determine what is causing your memory loss.
  • How? By understanding the problem at the source, doctors can develop a personalized treatment plan which might include biofeedback-based stress management tool3-9.

The eVox Brain Map makes is possible for your doctor to answer these questions and create a treatment plan uniquely suited for your brain.

Take a step toward brain health today and talk to your doctor about the eVox Brain Map.

1 Chen, ST, et al. (2014) Modifiable Risk Factors for Alzheimer Disease and Subjective Memory Impairment across Age Groups, PLOS ONE
2 Alzheimer’s Foundation of America. 2016. Available at: http://www.nationalmemoryscreening.org/secure/14/Memory%20Screenings%20Bulletin%202014%20Evergreen.
3 Albert AO, et al (1998). Theta/beta training for attention, concentration and memory improvement in the geriatric population. Appl Psychophysiol Biofeedback, 23(2): 109. Abstract.
4 Angelakis E, et al (2007). EEG neurofeedback: A brief overview and an example of peak alpha frequency training for cognitive enhancement in the elderly. Clin Neuropsychol, 21(1): 110129.
5 Budzynski T, et al (2007). Brain brightening: restoring the aging mind. Chapter in J. R. Evans (Ed.), Handbook of Neurofeedback. Binghampton, NY: Haworth Medical Press, 231 – 265.
6 Hanslmayer S, et al (2005). Increasing individual upper alpha by neurofeedback improves cognitive performance in human subjects. Appl Psychophysiol Biofeedback, 30(1): 1–10.
7 Keller, I. (2001). Neurofeedback therapy of attention deficits in patients with traumatic brain injury. J Neurotherapy, 5(1-2): 19–32.
8 Kaiser DA & Othmer S. (2000). Effect of Neurofeedback on variables of attention in a large multi-center trial. J Neurotherapy, 4(1): 5–15.
9 1. Wang JR & Hsieh S (2013) Neurofeedback training improves attention and working memory performance. Clin Neruophysiol, 124(12): 2406-20.