Brain Balance Virtual Program
Improve Focus and Behavior at Home with Brain Balance’s Virtual Program
The Brain Balance Virtual Program is a 3-month, at-home program that builds progressively as you go along, providing the building blocks needed to help your child improve.
How Does it Work?
The Brain Balance program is designed to strengthen and build brain connectivity with a unique combination of physical, sensory, and cognitive activities. These new, efficient and effective connections in the brain help improve our ability to complete cognitive tasks and in our executive functioning:
|Cognitive Tasks||Executive Functioning|
|How we manage:
Behaviors & Emotions
By building stronger brain connections, you can help your child get to the root of their challenges and build a stronger foundation for success.
While individuals of any age can benefit from the program, this version is designed specifically for children, teens and young adults. The program is a 1:1 parent-led format, with frequent check-ins from your Brain Balance team. Virtual video guides are provided, and no at-home equipment required.
Complete the form below to learn more about the Brain Balance Virtual Program.
Virtual Cognitive Assessment
Your child will complete our self-assessment virtually, which identifies areas of development that need strengthening. From the results, our team will help create a plan focused on building the brain connections needed to create improvements for your child.
Getting Started with the Virtual Program
Take a minute to fill out the form above. Our local team will contact you personally to discuss your child’s unique challenges and schedule your child’s Virtual Cognitive Evaluation.
Brain Balance Virtual Program is available at participating centers only.
Research Shows Brain Balance is Effective
The Brain Balance program was recently part of a research study conducted by Harvard University’s McLean Hospital. The research study focused on the impact of aspects of the Brain Balance program, completed at home, on Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). We are incredibly excited to share the preliminary findings of this ongoing research.