In Person Seminar
Did you know that…
29% of children with ADHD have also been diagnosed with anxiety
19% of children with ADHD have also been diagnosed with depression
14%of children with ADHD have also been diagnosed with a sleep disorder
What many of us fail to realize, that often times, an accumulation of symptoms can present as multiple disorders. This is why a brain map is imperative to detect and correct abnormal frequency ranges in the brain.
At this seminar, you will learn…
– Frequency ranges in the brain and how that effects your cognitive function
– The therapies we use to help you overcome symptoms such as restlessness, lack of focus, irritability and racing thoughts
– How nutrition plays a big role in your brain health
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Sitting in the parking lot at the grocery store, your heart is racing. Cold sweat beads up on your forehead and it suddenly feels like you can’t catch your breath. Your list clenched in one hand and your car keys in the other, you can’t seem to bring yourself to open the car door and face the world that awaits. Nauseous, your hand is frozen above the handle as you wonder if this is what a heart attack feels like.
Or sitting around the dinner table with your family you feel… nothing. Having dinner together has always been a touch point in your day, something you looked forward to. Now it just seems like work. You spend time preparing a meal but instead of finding peace in the rhythmic chopping and stirring, you wish you could skip ahead to the part where you get to go to bed. In fact, you don’t have the energy for anything anymore. It feels like you are going through the motions of your life with no end in sight.
If any part of these scenarios sounds familiar, you may be one of five Americans who is impacted by a mental illness at some point in their life. Anxiety (the first scenario) and depression (the second scenario) are among the most common mental health challenges people experience in this country. Yet only 41 percent of adults with a mental health condition receive treatment. This is due, in large part, to a misunderstanding of what anxiety and depression are, how they feel, and how we perceive these conditions as a society.