“Sports Injury Recovery is 75% Psychological and 25% Physiological”

-Hershman, Nicholas &Thompson

When you experience a mental or physical sports injury-surgery you create mal adaptive neuro pathways within the brain-body as a survival reaction associated with the conscious (can remember) and unconscious (your 5 senses input) memory imprinting process. Therefore, to fully heal your brain-body from ANY mental or physical trauma must de-condition the mal adaptive neuro pathways from your past negative sports performance experiences/injuries/traumas so you will only be using your conditioned positive sports performance neuro pathways from your sports specific training.

  • Assist your brain-body in clearing-resolving-healing past mental and physical injuries-traumas-stressors.
  • Resolve Performance Anxiety.
  • Allow your brain-body to de-condition the mal adaptive neuro pathways your brain-body creates-conditions when you experience sports  injuries-trauma-surgeries.
  • Perform optimally under pressure consciously and unconsciously when the pressure is on.
  • Regain previously achieved level of sports performance.
  • Beat body dysmorphia or eating disorders.
  • Stop relying on drugs and or alcohol to calm your mind.
  • Clear all your “What Ifs” or “Worst Case Scenarios” associated with the perfect execution of a dynamic sports performance.
  • Finally obtain your peak performance.
  • Re associate past positive sports performance neuro pathways which had been blocked by the sports trauma stopping the maladaptive neuro pathway from being traveled.
  • Release from your nervous system secondary trauma of other athlete’s crashes or failures as we lay down neuropathways of protection through seeing your team-mates get injured or them failing.
  • Regain your love of competing playing.
  • Recalibrate your nervous system to be able relax, sleep well and recover optimally.
  • Mentally condition a “zone” or “no mind” eye gaze position to assist you in getting into a positive flow state on command.

Clinician Paige Roberts does a photobiomodulation-light therapy Injury treatment demonstration session with the Class II In Light Medical 6 port light therapy device.

Clinician Paige Roberts does a Brainspotting “Zone” or “Flow State’ eye position conditioning demonstration session.

On Point’s Clinician Paige Roberts talks about why athletes should participate in Brainspotting to expand on their current level of sports performance.

SPORTS TEAMS & GROUPS

  • Team Neural Frequency Enhancement Method Clinics & Intensives Include:
    • De-condition your past negative sport injuries and poor sports performance experiences as a team.
    • Condition a “zone” or “flow” state eye position so you can access your peak sports performance neuro muscular pathways when the pressure is on during game play-competitions-contests.
    • Mental conditioning to give you tools and techniques to guard against mal-adaptive coping behaviors which can lead to mental health issues

Mental and Physical Injuries and Stressors

MENTAL

PHYSICAL

Coach criticism on practice or competition performance The physical expenditure while performing in a competition or playing in a game
Teammate criticism on practice or competition performance Any physical injury no matter how catastrophic or minute during practice or conditioning and especially during competition
Peer criticism on practice or competition performance Any head injuries and/or a medically diagnosed concussion
Parent criticism on practice or competition performance A lack of active recovery time, or even allowing for a rest day following a challenging practice or competition
Self-criticism of practice or competition performance Not properly cooling down muscles following practice or conditioning and competition
Spectator (vicarious) criticism on practice or competition performance Not properly warming up muscles prior to practice or competition
Any past self-identified poor competition performance Not stretching or utilizing myo-fascial release techniques (Foam rolling or “trigger point’ stick use) prior to practice or competition
Loss of a family member, friend, teammate or even family pet Getting slammed into, knocked down, pushed, ball taken, sacked and ran into.
A mentally challenging practice/training or conditioning day A physically challenging practice, training or conditioning day, or playing in a scrimmage
Family or home life problems and/or issues Not enough sleep for more than one night, and especially multiple sleepless nights back to back
School or work struggles and/or stressors Poor fuel consumption and nutrition habits
Life benchmarks and transitions The physical and psychological act of developing and growing