STOP ANXIETY NOW WITH ALPHA-STIM®

 



RESEARCH ABOUT ALPHA-STIM® AND ANXIETY

Anxiety and stress affect most of us, but when it becomes a problem, you need to take action to alleviate your symptoms.

If you found this site, you want relief NOW!  Begin to gain control over your anxiety by using the Alpha-Stim SCS Unit  to gain control over your life. As clinicians, we have diagnosed many individuals who suffer from the following list of anxiety-related disorders with a 95% rate of success reducing and/or eliminating symptoms by using Alpha-Stim Technology:

 

Generalized Anxiety Disorder

Panic Attacks or Panic Disorder

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder

Social Anxiety Disorder

Tic Disorders

Phobias

Acute Stress Disorders  

  

Along with using the Alpha-Stim SCS device you can also begin to breathe deeply, and tell yourself, "This is ONLY anxiety," and then actually welcome the anxiety. This statement may seem like the complete opposite of what you want to do when you are in the middle of a panic attack, but ask yourself this question, "What is the worst thing that could possible happen?"  Usually NOTHING....so next time you feel panicky, don't let your anxiety take over, try this self-talk technique AND, of course, use YOUR ALPHA-STIM SCS on a daily basis. 

Another helpful hint, listen to relaxation CDs for your specific type of anxiety. You can find a list of professional tapes and CDs by the renowned medical expert, Dr. Emmett Miller, on our products page.  It is important to take a holistic approach to your anxiety problems. Walk or begin an exercise program (with the advice of your physician), spend 15-20 minutes a day listening to a relaxation tape or CD, eat healthier, breathe, and USE Alpha-Stim SCS. 
You CAN take charge of your life...Begin Today!


Research and published reports are listed by primary investigator, title and year in reverse chronological order

Bystritsky, Alexander, Kerwin, Lauren and Feusner, Jamie. A pilot study of cranial electrotherapy stimulation for generalized anxiety disorder, Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 69:412-417, 2008.

 

Kirsch, Daniel L. and Gilula, Marshall. Cranial electrotherapy stimulation in the treatment of anxiety disorders: statistical considerations – Part 2. Practical Pain Management, 7(3):22-39, 2007.

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Kirsch, Daniel L. and Gilula, Marshall. A review and meta-analysis of cranial electrotherapy stimulation in the treatment of anxiety disorders – Part 1. Practical Pain Management, 7(2):40-47, 2007.

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Kirsch, Daniel L. Cranial electrotherapy stimulation for the treatment of anxiety, depression, insomnia and other conditions. Insert: Giordano, James. Illustrating how CES works. Natural Medicine, 23:118-120, 2006.
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Overcash, Stephen. The effect of ROSHI protocol and cranial electrotherapy stimulation on a 9-year-old anxious, dyslexic male with attention deficit disorder: A case study. Journal of Neurotherapy, 9(2):63-77, 2005.
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Gilula, Marshall F. and Barach, Paul R. Cranial electrotherapy stimulation: a safe neuromedical treatment for anxiety, depression or insomnia. Southern Medical Journal. 97(12):1269-1270, 2004.

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Kirsch, Daniel, L. and Smith R. Cranial electrotherapy stimulation for anxiety, depression, insomnia, cognitive dysfunction, and pain. In Bioelectromagnetic Medicine. Paul J. Rosch, Ed. Marcel Dekker, New York, Pp 727-740, 2004.
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Kennerly, Richard. QEEG analysis of cranial electrotherapy: a pilot study. Journal of Neurotherapy (8)2, 2004. Presented at the International Society for Neuronal Regulation annual conference, September 18-21, 2003 in Houston, Texas.
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Kirsch, Daniel L. Postmarketing survey of Alpha-Stim CES patients. Summarized here and presented in detail in the book The Science Behind Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation, 2nd Ed., Medical Scope Publishing Corporation, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, 2002.

 

Schroeder, M.J., and Barr, R.E. Quantitative analysis of electroencephalogram during cranial electrotherapy stimulation. Clinical Neurophysiology. 112:2075-2083, 2001. Doctoral dissertation, The
Graduate School of the University of Texas at Austin, 191 pages, 1999
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Winick, Reid L. Cranial electrotherapy stimulation (CES): a safe and effective low cost means of anxiety control in a dental practice. General Dentistry, 47(1):50-55, 1999.
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Overcash, Stephen J. Cranial electrotherapy stimulation in patients suffering from acute anxiety disorders. American Journal of Electromedicine, 16(1):49-51, 1999.
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Heffernan, Michael. The effect of a single cranial electrotherapy stimulation on multiple stress measures. The Townsend Letter for Doctors and Patients, 147:60-64, 1995. Presented at the Eighth International Montreux Congress on Stress, Montreux Switzerland, February 1996.
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Voris, Marshall D. An investigation of the effectiveness of cranial electrotherapy stimulation in the treatment of anxiety disorders among outpatient psychiatric patients, impulse control parolees and pedophiles. Delos Mind/Body Institute, Dallas and Corpus Christi, Texas, 1995.
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Smith, Ray B, et. al. The use of cranial electrotherapy stimulation to block fear perception in phobic patients. Journal of Current Therapeutic Research, 51(2):249-253, 1992.
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Overcash, Stephen J, et. al. The effects of cranial electrotherapy stimulation and multisensory cognitive therapy on the personality and anxiety levels of substance abuse patients. American Journal of Electromedicine, 6(2):105-111, 1989.
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Gibson, Thomas H, et. al. Cranial application of low level transcranial electrotherapy vs. relaxation instruction in anxious patients. American Journal of Electromedicine, 4(1):18-21, 1987. Doctoral dissertation (TG), California School of Professional Psychology, 152 pages, 1983.
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