The Camp Pendleton Study has utilized neurofeedback on soldiers returning from Afghanistan and Iraq in hopes of reducing symptoms of PTSD.  75% of active-duty Marines in the Camp Pendleton Study, have shown significant recovery from PTSD symptoms, and 80% have experienced significant relief specifically from depression.  Since these results exceed what can be achieved with anti-depressant medication, this means that relieving depression in PTSD is not contingent on resolving some presumptive chemical deficiency.  Further, 60 - 80% of the soldiers showed a significant decrease in a variety of symptomology. The study, done by the EEG Instittute, is ongoing now at several military bases across the country.

Symptom
% of Soldiers Who Had a
Decrease in Symptomology
Suicidal Thought
75%
Flashbacks
70%
Panic attacks
80%
Agitation
70%
Anxiety & Depression
70%
Fears / Phobias
60%
Night Sweats
80%
Headaches
75%
Camp Pendleton Study
Comparing levels of symptomology at beginning of treatment and after 5 months of neurofeedback.
PTSD Symptomology Following Neurofeedback
Depression in military women with PTSD decreased significantly over 5 months of neurofeedback treatment.
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