Treat Anxiety, Depression, and Insomnia
Alpha-Stim treatments are cumulative; however, most patients show at least some improvement after the first treatment
Alpha-Stim technology is safe, with no serious adverse events reported in over 30 years of clinical use
Alpha-Stim devices can be used as a first-line therapy, or as an adjunct to pharmacotherapy (without polypharmacy effects)
The Alpha-Stim AID system includes attachable earclips that provide Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation (CES)—to relieve common comorbidities associated with common mood disorders (anxiety, depression, and insomnia).
A Patented Waveform
- The only rigorously tested waveform designed and refined to improve effectiveness
- Delivers a very low level of current in pulsed microcurrents of less than one milliampere
- Effectively targets cell receptors, activating them through frequency matching in a manner similar to chemical ligands
An Electrical Intervention
- The brain and nervous system function electrochemically and can be readily modulated by electrical intervention1,2
- Alpha-Stim impacts electrochemical function at the cellular level to reduce pain related to a variety of causes
- Designed to effect the activity of subcortical brain structures known to regulate emotions
- fMRI studies demonstrate the waveform current changes the appropriate brain structures
Significant Improvement, Quickly, With Lasting Effect
Electroencephalographic studies show:
- Increased alpha activity
- Decreased delta activity
- Decreased beta activity
As the leader in CES, Alpha-Stim has helped clinicians around the world offer fast, safe, and effective relief for patients suffering from anxiety, depression, and insomnia.
VIEW PRODUCT BROCHURE (multilingual options available)
qEEG changes in 30 subjects treated with 20 minutes of Alpha Stim CES. There is an increase (Red) in alpha activity with a simultaneous decrease (Blue) in beta and delta2.
- Heffernan M. Comparative effects of microcurrent stimulation on EEG spectrum and correlation dimension. Integrative Physiological and Behavioral Science. 1996; 31(3):202-209.
- Kennerly R. Changes in quantitative EEG and low resolution tomography following cranial electrotherapy stimulation. PhD Dissertation, the University of North Texas. 2006;529 pp., 81 tables, 233 figures, 171 references.