runnerSo you’re at the top of your game.  But, let’s face it, so is everyone else who’s playing at your level.  You spend hours training, working out, studying the game plan.  What else can you do to get the winning edge?  The next step is to get your head in the game – literally.  You’ve heard your coach say it 100 times.  Or maybe you’ve said it to yourself after a sales meeting that didn’t go as planned.  And how do you get your head in the game?  With Neurotherapy.

And now, you can get it too.  Right here in the Richland, Washington. And if you want the edge of having the sharpest mind on the playing field or in the board room Dr. Joe Streetman, the Tri-cities most experienced neurofeedback provider can help.

Neurofeedback is quickly becoming THE secret weapon for professional and Olympic athletes around the world.  But you don’t have to take my word for it.  Check out the links below see and hear what the world’s premier athletes have to say about how neurofeedback has upped their game.
“Carlo Ancelotti brought neurofeedback training into AC Milan and then to Chelsea, who still use it,” says Keane, whose qualifications and achievements in the fields of psychology and neuroscience are hugely impressive.

“Abhinav Bindra, India’s first-ever Olympic gold medalist at the 2008 games in the 10m Air Rifle event, used it. The US Olympic Committee uses it and every single athlete representing the US in Rio next year will have done neurofeedback training.”

“US Olympic Ski Team, Olympic beach-volleyball player Kerri Walsh-Jennings, and members of the Italian soccer team. In fact, when Italy won the World Cup for soccer in 2006, members of their team described neurofeedback to be their secret weapon in performance ability and success.”  Kerri Walsh-Jennings volleyball   7/11/12  NF general, Rob Coben

Brain & Mind Self Awareness Check List (T = True, F = False)

  1. I am usually eager to perform.
  2. I am free of anger, anxiety and stress when I face new challenges at work.
  3. My pre-performance stress is not a problem.
  4. My moods are not affected by my competitiveness and need to excel.
  5. I get enough sleep.
  6. My sport and life are in balance.
  7. My ability to concentrate over extended periods is generally good.
  8. I am happy improving my sport performance one day at a time.


(Each “True” answer scores 1 point. Scores of 6 or lower indicates you are probably not able to enter your PP zone) 7

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