Use of Engineered Sound Facilitates Balanced Neuromodulation
In this presentation by Lee Gerdes, Founder & CEO of Cereset, he will present how “the brain drives” and how neuromodulation technology empowers the brain through reflection and resonance of brainwave rhythms using algorithmically generated engineered sounds. When middle frequencies are reflected back to the brain, it creates a resonance that facilitates the brain to reset to its own natural balanced state.
Lee’s own stress imbalanced brain led to eight long years of sleepless misery. Lee’s background in mathematics, physics, computer software development, theology, and psychology led him to develop the technology to support his own brain’s ability to relax, using the original Cereset technology. He discovered that our brain reacts to keep us alive. When it functions to do that in the face of extreme stressors, it can become stuck in survival mode. Even the brain, with its incredible capability, can be assisted to relax so it can find its own center or balance.
Precision-guided neuromodulation technology permits the brain to perceive its own functionality in real-time, supporting brain oscillation patterns to optimize in client-unique ways. The technology is also the first and only example of closed-loop, allostatic neurotechnology. This closed-loop strategy entails monitoring brain states in real-time and returning signals to the user that do not depend on clinical evaluation or conscious learning. In contrast, open-loop approaches do not pay attention to the brain’s changing functionality; learner-in-the-loop approaches train individuals to move brain activity toward a population average. Allostasis means “stability through change,” and it is a twenty-first-century model of physiological regulation that identifies the brain as the organ of central command. In contrast, the homeostasis idea of “stability through constancy” is based on a laboratory animal experimentation paradigm that dates to the nineteenth century. Allostasis concords with evolutionary perspectives in biomedicine and predicts that more optimal brain function should entail more optimal health and context-dependent performance.