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What is Interactive Metronome?

 

The Interactive Metronome (IM) is a research-based training program that helps children and adults overcome attention, memory, and coordination limitations. IM works for people of all ages who have a variety of conditions affecting their cognitive and physical abilities.

In need of some CEUs? Want to learn more about IM?

We invite you to experience IM for yourself by attending one of our courses and be eligible to earn AOTA or ASHA or CEUs.  Get hands on experience with IM in an engaging learning environment. We are not your normal CE course!  Have fun learning about neuro-timing while earning CEU hours.  Come learn about the impact of neural network timing & synchronization on motor and functional abilities. IM courses are designed to help you evaluate and treat, while achieving better outcomes.

Not ready to attend a live certification course?

Please join us for a 15 minute presentation on Interactive Metronome®, the most engaging and challenging training tool on the market. Time is valuable. Your clients don't have a lot and you have even less. Find out how IM training can change clients' lives by synchronizing the brain's essential Neurotiming® in just minutes a day, a few days a week.

Register Now

Upcoming Course Locations

Certification: Interactive Metronome for Pediatrics & Adults
Discover the scientific evidence behind IM & learn hands-on practical application for addressing critical brain timing skills in order to improve outcomes in the areas of cognitive, communicative, motor, sensory, and academic performance in conditions like ADHD, Autism, Dyslexia, Stroke, and TBI.

 

LATEST NEWS!

RESEARCH GRANT AWARDED TO STUDY INTERACTIVE METRONOME® THERAPY WITH AGING AMERICAN INDIANS

IM TrainingThe National Institutes of Health through the National Institute on Aging has awarded a grant of $2,000,000 to study the effects of Interactive Metronome® (IM) therapy on aging American Indians. The three-year study, which will be conducted by the University of New Mexico and the University of Washington, aims to determine whether the IM intervention can improve cognitive and motor functioning among older American Indians.

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