Neurofeedback, Neurotherapy, EEG Biofeedback, Psychotherapy in Boulder Colorado

About qEEG & Neurofeedback

Anal­o­gous to the way that Phys­ical Therapy helps a person gain strength, flex­i­bility, and range of motion, neuro­feed­back allows a person to gain mastery over anxiety, focus, concen­tra­tion, and relax­ation. It also creates flex­i­bility in the mind. Cogni­tive flex­i­bility is as impor­tant as phys­ical flex­i­bility. We think of neuro­feed­back as Phys­ical Therapy for the brain. We employ qEEG (quan­ti­ta­tive elec­troen­cephalo­gram) and EEG biofeed­back (also called neuro­feed­back or neurotherapy) to train indi­vid­uals to alter their brain­waves.

To accom­plish this, we first create a brain map (qEEG) — a picture of the activity in a person’s brain before training. This is done by ...more

Founded in Boulder, Colorado in 1998, neuroAgility, PC is a clin­ical center for enhance­ment of perfor­mance, atten­tion and emotional regu­la­tion utilizing state-of-the-art tech­nology inte­grated with medi­cine and psychology. Our specialty areas are: ADD, ADHD, Brain Injury (mTBI), Anxiety, and Aspergers. We also work with Athletes and other performers in gaining the mental edge.  The Center was estab­lished by husband and wife team Earle Shugerman, M.D., and Kerri Honaker, M.S., M.A., LPC, BCIA.

We invite you to explore this website to learn more, or give us a call today.

The neuroAgility Approach

The neuroAgility staff offer exper­tise in qEEG and Neuro­feed­back, Indi­vidual and Family Cogni­tive Behav­ioral Therapy, Mind­ful­ness Based Stress Reduc­tion (MBSR), Psychotherapy, Sport Psychology, and Clin­ical Psychi­atry refer­rals if warranted. We offer state-of-the-art training that is respectful and non-stig­ma­tizing; we build on your strengths leading to a sense of self-mastery.

We work together with refer­ring ...more

neuroAgility Newsroom

  • Why Teenagers Become ‘Allergic’ to Their Parents

    April 19th, 2018 - By admin in Teens

    The arrival of spring is often prime time for hay fever, but adoles­cents seem to be able to develop an allergy to their parents, either inter­mit­tent or chronic, at any time of the year. This allergy usually has a sudden onset around age 13 and can last for months or, ...more

  • The compelling case for working a lot less

    April 9th, 2018 - By admin in Uncategorized

    Researchers are learning that it doesn’t just mean that the work we produce at the end of a 14-hour day is of worse quality than when we’re fresh. This pattern of working also under­mines our creativity and our cogni­tion. Over time, it can make us feel phys­i­cally sick – and ...more

  • Poor grades tied to class times that don’t match our biological clocks

    April 2nd, 2018 - By admin in Uncategorized

    It may be time to tailor students’ class sched­ules to their natural biolog­ical rhythms, according to a new study from UC Berkeley and North­eastern Illi­nois Univer­sity.  Researchers tracked the personal daily online activity profiles of nearly 15,000 college students as they logged into campus servers. After sorting the students ...more