By the time patients stumble across Neurotherapy, they’re typically frustrated and pissed off to the max by their ordeal. They usually moan “I’ve tried everything” followed by a list of meds and “treatments” which had promised them “symptom relief”. Adding insult to injury, they’re encouraged “not to give up” and to “talk to their doctor”, because unfortunately “there is no cure” for their misery.

One could ask: If there is no “cure” (= medical treatment that eliminates the cause of a disease), why am I supposed to talk to a doctor (= expert for medical treatments that eliminate the cause of a disease)? It is unlikely that the doctor says: “Listen, I’m an expert in infectious diseases, organ failures and injuries. Your problem is none of those. You may want to consult with a Neurotherapist (= expert for Functional Brain Disorders) since your symptoms are probably caused by a disorder of brain function.”

Instead, the doc will write a prescription and say “Take one of these after every meal and come back in six weeks”, because that is the “recommended treatment” according to the current “treatment guidelines“, written by some big-wig docs who accidentally also earn a shitload of money as medical consultant for Big Pharma.

Having no “cure” on offer is not a problem for the pharma-medical industry. In fact, it’s rather a blessing as long-term medication for so-called “symptom management” is much more profitable than a one-off “cure”. And so they tell patients with Depression that they’re lacking Serotonin, just like the Diabetic who can’t produce Insulin and instead needs to inject it.

Science can disprove the Serotonin-nonsense all day long: In the end it’s the doctor who decides whether he prefers to be invited to a 5-star “conference” in a Golf Resort on Bora Bora or rather lose a paying customer to some whacky, flea-bitten, pot-smoking crystal healer with Tibetan sound bowls (At least, that’s what the doctor was told about any “alternative” to writing drug prescriptions). What a pickle for the poor doc!

In their desperation, patients do indeed try Tibetan sound bowls, Crystal Healing and Kinesiology. They usually report “it didn’t help much” but at least the practitioner wasn’t such a prick like some of the doctors in whose waiting rooms they had to sit for hours, only to be treated like a defiant donkey when the meds didn’t help.

When patients say “I’ve tried everything”, friends and relatives are quick to suggest another “treatment” for “symptom relief”: “You should try Swedish Acupuncture. It helped ___ (name of a neighbour) so well with her ___ (name of a symptom).” Unfortunately, it is likely that the Swedish Acupuncture will result in another “it didn’t help much”, as every previous failure makes future “treatments” less likely to succeed.

The reasonable response to the sentence “I’ve tried everything” is the question: “Why are you TRYING anything. What are your complaints caused by?” Trying means shooting in the dark. Only the manufacturers of the ammunition would recommend shooting in the dark, right?

Imagine your car stopped running. You have it towed to a repair shop where the mechanic replaces the munfnipple of the rabaster-valve. After paying for the repair you notice that the car still isn’t running and you complain to the mechanic about it. He replies: “Replacing the munfnipple of the rabaster-valve is the recommended repair.” And then he suggests to “try” something else.

How many attempts would you be willing to pay for? Obviously, the mechanic has no idea what causes your car’s problems. He seems to make a living from replacing munfnipples, although he can’t even test the function of the rabaster-valve. If the mechanic now suggests to prime the pittelgroove with buckle-grease, would you be willing to pay for that, just to “give it a try”?

When people are struggling with the complex symptoms of a Functional Brain Disorder, endless “treatment attempts” aiming at “symptom relief” can easily lead them into a dead end and deplete their resources, particularly when some “treatments” appear to help temporarily a little bit.

At BODY MIND & BRAIN, we don’t TRY any “treatments” for “symptom relief”. We examine, measure and test what’s wrong in body, mind and brain in order to fix it. When healthy function is restored, symptoms vanish and people can stop playing roulette with their life.

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WHY Neurotherapy
is so important?

Why Neurotherapy?

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WHO Neurotherapy
is for?

Who is it for?

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HOW we do