Come and join us from August 9th-11th for the Float Conference in San Antonio, TX!

Researchers have found an interesting and useful fact about stimulating the brain.

This particular study is using probes actually implanted in the brain but the findings are applicable to all forms of brainwave stimulation in my opinion. At least logic would dictate that.

What they have found is that they can activate different neurons from the same probe location by using different frequencies, waveforms and other similar parameters.

What this means is that stimulation is more than a random guess. It’s not just a case of stimulating a specific part of the brain to get a specific result. Specific neurons in the brain DO have a resonance that effects them more than others.

Frequency matters!

IE: In terms of our use for the RX1, what frequency we choose can effect the brain in specific ways that another frequency would not.

You might think this is obvious, but actually it is not always easy to prove that a certain frequency is responsible for an effect. It’s much easier to prove that a range of frequencies is responsible or that it’s more to do with inter-hemispheric synchronisation than frequency. All of it has an cumulative effect.

Great to see science finding distinctions like this.

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