The scholarly literature suggests that neurofeedback should play a major therapeutic role in many difficult areas. In my opinion, if any medication had demonstrated such a wide spectrum of efficacy, it would be universally accepted and widely used. It is a field to be taken seriously by all.

Frank H. Duffy, M.D., Professor and Pediatric Neurologist at Harvard Medical School


The following is a link to a comprehensive bibliography of scientific research by disorder.  The list was compiled by D. Corydon Hammond, PhD Professor, Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation University of Utah School of Medicine for International Society for Neurofeedback and Research.


Evidenced-Based Practice in Neurofeedback, research report by Carolyn Yucha, Ph.D. and Christopher Gilbert, Ph.D.

This report provides a list of conditions for which Biofeedback/Neurofeedback has been effectively used. Evidence-based practice is a process of using the best evidence, preferably research findings, to guide delivery of health services. Levels of evidence range from case reports to observational studies to randomized clinical trials. Neurofeedback provides the kind of evidence-based practice that the health care establishment is demanding (Sackett, Straus, Richardson, Rosenberg, & Haynes, 2000; Geyman, Devon, & Ramsey, 2000).