Category Archives: Biofeedback

Fake It (or Face It) Till You Make It? Taking a Deeper Look

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Some comments on Personal Experience as a major part in biofeedback training

Hands on Personal Experience Objectives The objective of the Experience is to enable the trainee to experience two roles: that of the patient and that of the therapist. Experience as patient: we believe that a person can treat in the … Continue reading

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The Biofeedback Odyssey: From Neal Miller to Current and Future Models of Regulation

Nava Levit Binnun, PhD, Yulia Golland, PhD, Michael Davidovitch, MD, and Arnon Rolnick PhD, Herzelia, Israel. The following articles represent the fact that Neal Miller concepts and theory continues to influence researches all over the world. The work presented here … Continue reading

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Biofeedback and Visceral Learning

We present one of Neal’s more influential articles regarding biofeedback. Written in 1978, Neal defines biofeedback; then  deals with the question of which visceral responses can be affected by instrumental training. View more documents from Helik Shemer.

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The Birth of Biofeedback

Taken by permission from Biofeedback, Mind-Body Medicine, and the Higher Limits of Human Nature Donald Moss, Ph.D. A chapter included in: D. Moss (Ed.). (1998). Humanistic and Transpersonal Psychology: A Historical and Biographical Sourcebook. Westport, CT: Greenwood Publishing. Reprinted with … Continue reading

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Biofeedback Bibliography

Miller: Miller, N. E. (1967).  Behavioral and physiological techniques: Rationale and experimental designs for combining their use.  In C. F. Code & W. Heidel (Eds.), Handbook of physiology, Section 6: Alimentary canal, Vol. 1: Food and water intake (pp. 51-61).  … Continue reading

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The Origins of Biofeedback The contributions of many earlier researchers and practitioners can be cited as forerunners of biofeedback: Edmund Jacobsen commenced research at Harvard in 1908, and throughout the 1920’s and 1930’s worked to develop progressive muscle relaxation as … Continue reading

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