Can I use Forbrain with people under therapy?
Yes. Forbrain is a complementary tool that can accompany therapy done by a specialist, but is not intended to replace it. It helps individuals better integrate and embrace the therapy.
Can I use Forbrain on people with Parkinson’s disease?
Forbrain is not recommended for people with Parkinson's disease because the stimulation can be counter-productive.
Can I use Forbrain on people with epilepsy?
Forbrain should only be used under the recommendation and the supervision of a professional in this case.
Can I use Forbrain on a child who does not speak?
Yes, if the child is 3 years old or older and if (s)he can make sounds. The acquisition of speech implies a cognitive process of self-correction. Forbrain can facilitate this work by helping the child to better perceive his/her own voice. In cases of speech delay, Forbrain must be used as a complementary tool to adequate coaching by a professional.
Can I use Forbrain in the case of hearing loss?
Yes, unless the hearing loss is greater than 80% on both ears or in the case of a Cochlear Implant.
Can I use Forbrain on persons with hypo- or hyper-sensitive hearing?
Yes, but adjust the microphone volume so the use of Forbrain remains pleasant to the person. If too much discomfort is experienced, the use of Forbrain should be stopped immediately.
Can I use Forbrain to treat a stuttering problem?
Forbrain is not designed to treat stuttering problems and cannot be considered as a classic system of AFD (Auditory Feedback Delay). In practice, many people have used it in conjunction with a competent professional from this field. However, the causes and origins of stuttering are very diverse and Forbrain cannot be recommended for this use.
Can I use Forbrain to improve my hearing?
Forbrain is not intended to replace or improve hearing or to replace a hearing aid. The headset can facilitate the perception of your own voice and improve the communication skills of people with partial hearing loss. By promoting acute and bone conduction, Forbrain stimulates the auditory system and, as such, can partially compensate for a lack of sound stimulation. Several studies are currently being planned to explore this further.