Using Neurofeedback to Biohack and Retrain the Migraine Brain: Act I

If you’ve been diagnosed with Migraine Headaches, Chronic Headaches, Fibromyalgia, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Anxiety, Depression, etc., and you haven’t read, “The Migraine Revolution: Scientific Guide to Effective Treatment and Permanent Headache Relief (What the Current Regime Does NOT Want Your Brain to Know)” by Martin Brink, I highly recommend doing so at your earliest convenience. Check a local library or three, find an excerpt online, watch a few videos – do what you have to do to get this information, and be prepared to have your mind blown.

If you’re like me, for the past decade you’ve read that Migraine is a Neurological Disease, one which has no cure. Basically you’re stuck with migraine attacks, especially if they run in your family, so you might as well get used to them. But what if Neurotherapy is a path toward rehabilitation that possibly removes the need for drugs, needles, surgery, emergency rooms, and the fear of migraine triggers like barometric pressure or weather changes, hormonal fluctuations, as well as stressing over exposure to trigger foods?

In case you’re wondering, I am in no way affiliated with the author(s) of “The Migraine Revolution.” I’m just a curious Migraineur who’s ready to take the next step in my journey to wellness. I’ve yet to experience Neurofeedback therapy, but that will change starting mid-November. This is just the first installment of a series of posts dedicated to my Neurofeedback journey to retraining my brain.

Do you have any experience with Neurofeedback? Have you heard it mentioned in any online support groups? If not, why do you think that is? Who stands to lose if Neurofeedback is a successful form of rehabilitation for physical and emotional pain?

7 thoughts on “Using Neurofeedback to Biohack and Retrain the Migraine Brain: Act I

  1. I’ll definitely be reading this book. Looking forward to hearing about your experience and progress. So glad I subscribe to your blog as you definitely do the migraine research I’ve given up on looking for.


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