Dr. Andrew Hill’s expertise in neurofeedback and brain optimization, coupled with Jay Gunkelman’s extensive experience in EEG analysis, would likely provide valuable insights into how neurofeedback can be utilized to address cravings and addiction. And discussing the potential for neurofeedback to help with sugar cravings adds an additional layer of relevance, given the widespread issue of sugar addiction in today’s society.

Speaker 1 0:00
Dr. Hill Jay, is it true? I’ve heard that the stoners out there the boozers out there, once they’ve done neurofeedback, some people have lost the taste for their drug of their choice. Is that true?

Speaker 2 0:13
It is true, not just alcohol and weed people often depending what you’re doing to the brain, people can lose the taste for cravings for sugar as well.

Speaker 1 0:21
What hell is happening? Why? As you clear the brain, you don’t need substances. We basically did a research project on 30 Addicted individuals have wide variety of different substances. But we found that there were two primary drive mechanisms towards addiction. Over arousal, which had three EEG patterns fast alpha, which is over arousal, low voltage fast, which is over arousal and beta spindles which are over arousal.


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