Experience braintronics® Technology. Through audio stimulation, braintronics® Technology synchronises your brainwaves. Combined with a specially developed massage program, your stressed body relaxes. Internal studies have shown that when massage is combined with brain wave stimulation, it is 80% more effective in achieving a state of relaxation.
braintronics® with Body & Mind Syncsystem
The Body & Mind Syncsystem massage program technique ensures a more delicate back massage. It can initiate the gentle regeneration of neglected discs, release mental and physical blockages and have a positive effect on the spine’s entire musculoskeletal system. The human body in the modern world is exposed to many unnatural burdens and poor posture.
Long periods of standing or sitting, heavy physical work, activities with a bent back, combined with mental stress at work and home, take their toll. The consequences are back pain, tense shoulders/neck, headaches and restricted mobility. Around 70% of people between the ages of 30 and 60 suffer from ‘common illness’ back pain, with half of those affected seeing a connection with their line of work. Of course, chronic back pain can also be attributed to general wear and tear, injuries, diseases or inflammation.
The brain is our control centre
Brainwaves can say a lot about a person. Researchers have found that brainwaves can not only represent the general state of mind, but can also be stimulated to change the mental state of a person. This can be an enormous help with treating mental health problems. From observing brainwave patterns in anxious people for example, there is an increased amount of beta waves. By contrast, people with ADD/ADHD, are prone to generating an overabundance of slow alpha/theta brainwaves. Every thought, impression and every phase throughout the day generate impulses in different frequencies in the brain. In general in science, there are four frequency ranges: BETA, ALPHA, THETA und DELTA.
Where does stress come from?
Stress is an instinctive and innate reaction to a potential threat, for example, originating from an encounter with a predator or a life-threatening situation. It ensures survival and enhances the automatic defence mechanism, which is also known as the “fight-or-flight response”. The sympathetic nervous system responds to the danger by releasing hormones, including adrenalin and cortisol, increases heart rate and blood pressure, improves performance and stamina and generally improves one’s physical abilities.