Interactive Metronome Featured on The Brainvolts Auditory Neuroscience Laboratory Website
Dr. Nina Kraus leads a diverse team of researchers and clinicians at The Auditory Neuroscience Laboratory (Brainvolts) as they investigate the way brains process sounds, finding that auditory ability is a strong indicator of brain health.
Brainvolts has discovered how to measure the biology of auditory processing with unprecedented precision. Together they extend science beyond the laboratory to schools, community centers, and clinics.
Using the principles of neuroscience to improve human communication, the Brainvolts team advocates for best practices in education, health, and social policy.
Neurologists Problems with sensory feedback and integration are generally associated with neurological conditions. Neurological disorders can extend into areas of memory, language/speech, processing, attention, planning and sequencing. Additionally, most disorders[...]
Check out Dillen Hartley’s Presentation from the Austim, ADHD and SPD Summit!
IM Provider, Course instructor and researcher Dillen Hartley, OTR/L presented at the Autism, ADHD, and Sensory Processing Disorder Summit. He discussed Interactive Metronome Applications for Retraining the Brain in ASD,[...]
IM training helps the US Clay Target Academy get on target!
When it comes to elite competition, athletes want every advantage possible. Sometimes that desire can lead to drug use, which has become a growing concern in major sports and has sidelined many high level competitors. However, there are ways to improve your performance on the field without the use of drugs and the US Clay Target Academy (USCTA) is taking notice. They have turned to Interactive Metronome® training and the results are undeniable!
Let the Drummer Kick
It takes time to develop reading and language...well, not just time. More specifically, it takes "timing." Researchers at Northwestern University have linked a child's ability to synchronize with a drummer to their reading fluency and language development, both of which form the basis for all future learning. So, what can you do to help children get their groove back? Check out the research to find out how rhythm and timing training might just be the key to unlock your child's brain.
Autism NoteBook: Training the Brain to Keep Time
Do you know how timing in the brain can affect children with autism? Many of the symptoms associated with autism are also directly related to Neurotiming®, more specifically, deficient Neurotiming®. Find out more in this article from the December/January '15 Edition of the Autism NoteBook.
Physicians / Chiropractors Problems with sensory feedback and integration are generally associated with neurological conditions. Neurological disorders can extend into areas of memory, language/speech, processing, attention, planning and sequencing. Additionally,[...]
Timing or Sequencing, Which Comes First?
We often get questions on how to use IM with specific populations, how to work with the equipment and anything else that is causing our Providers headaches. Amy Vega, a fabulous SLP and our Clinical Education Director, is here to answer those questions from time to time. This time she actually tackles two important questions for Providers: should training focus more on the timing or the sequencing initially?
So, you think you can dance? No, not the television show; can you actually dance? You have rhythm, we promise...well, maybe. Even if you can't dance, your brain can keep a beat. It needs the beat. It needs rhythm, and the whole system relies on Neurotiming®. Don't believe us? Read more. Plus, find out why that new Iggy Azalea song is stuck in your brain.
Developmental Optometrists Developmental optometrists, also known as behavioral or pediatric optometrists (if your specialty is with school age children), are more than your average eye doctor. There is more to[...]