The headlines this summer are filled with stories about concussions. The Wall Street Journal recently reported that out of 111 brains of deceased NFL players examined, 110 exhibited signs of Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE). But there’s more to the story than what made it to the mainstream news.

Out of these 110 cases, only around 20 percent showed typical symptoms of concussion-related issues, such as anger, memory loss, poor functioning, PTSD, and even suicidal tendencies. What is causing the remaining brains to remain in this compromised state leading to dementia, rage, and suicide?

I proposed an intriguing hypothesis during the recent Concussion Summit in Columbus, Ohio. I suggested that athletes with ADHD, whose brains are already chemically altered, are not recovering post-concussion. These ADHD brains, when concussed, struggle to self-heal. A Navy physician, sharing that all Navy Seals have ADHD, backed my theory, claiming their brains can hyper-focus, turning them into the best among the best.

Why should this matter to you?

While athletes tend to attract attention for head injuries, falling is the most common cause of concussion. Falling from a bike, down the stairs, or tripping over the uneven ground are everyday risks, particularly for seniors and children with the highest falls and head injuries. Moreover, studies suggest that after a head injury, the individual is at greater risk within the next 90 days of sustaining a lower-body injury, like an ankle sprain, torn ACL, or another fall. The current ‘rest only’ approach isn’t ineffective, emphasizing the need for better treatment.

Getting your brain back after a concussion is a laborious process. It requires visual training, balance work, and manual therapy. This realization sparked my interest in developing treatments to heal the brain. It has been 15 years since I began teaching my newly devised the 7 Protocols of Dynamic Brain Healing Level 1 to athletic therapists, physical therapists, massage therapists, and strength coaches.

Concussions can impact anyone, not just athletes or those in high-risk professions. With the ever-increasing evidence pointing to long-term brain damage, we cannot afford to neglect the severity of this issue.
My mission is to bring this work to the world, aiding individuals who have experienced brain injury to reclaim their cognitive health.

Let’s work together to advance our understanding of concussions and CTE and promote effective treatments. I welcome referrals to teams, organizations, or therapists you believe would benefit from this program. Don’t hesitate to contact me and join the mission to tackle this global health issue head-on.

This program was designed for those who do not recover from head injury, those with ADHD and those who have already seen the best of the best “Concussion Clinics” in the world and are still not quite right or have lost hope.

The program gets results.

Curious to find out how healthy your brain is? Take this simple test: