Forbrain® Research studies

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Did you know that there is a wide array of learning difficulties, and many

children (between 4 and 6%) suffer from them?

They are not due to a lack of intelligence, or to unfavorable socioeconomic
circumstances, or to a psychoaffective problem. These difficulties have a
neurobiological origin and arise from the fact that certain areas of the
brain did not develop correctly during the prenatal period.
These difficulties include dyslexia (having do to with reading),
dysorthography (the relation of sounds to written letters), and dyspraxia
(the use and coordination of learned gestures). Also included among these
difficulties are dysphasia (for spoken language) and dyscalculia (concerning
mathematical functions and numbers).

The Tomatis® Method operates on the plasticity of the neural circuits
involved in the decoding and analysis of sounds, as well as on those
involved in motricity, balance, and coordination.

As such, the Tomatis® Method can help children develop compensatory
strategies to deal with and manage their learning difficulties and language
disorders.

The Tomatis® Method does not eliminate these problems altogether, but at
least helps the person manage them better and thus effectively overcome
them.

If you wish to learn more, you can visit the Tomatis® Association website and read
several scientific and clinic researches, cases studies as well as thesis
and meta-analyses:

http://www.tomatisassociation.org/

 

Here is the list of  the main research that has been conducted with FORBRAIN:

1. A scientific single case study on speech, auditory processing and attentional strengthening with Forbrain.

Carles Escera, PhD, Professor – Institute for Brain, Cognition and Behavior (IR3C) and Department of Psychiatry and Clinical Psychobiology University of Barcelona.

2. Forbrain’s effect on the reading process.

Beatriz Aguilar Guerrero, Language teacher – UNIR (Universidad Internacional de La Rioja – Universidad en Internet).

 

Here is the list of the researches that are in progress :

 

1. Determine if modifications in auditory amplitude using Forbrain can improve reading ability.

Dr. Scott Decker, Assistant Professor – University of South Carolina, Department of Psychology.

davidForbrain® Research studies