Read Our Research
Open Label Study published in Brain Stimulation Journal.
Conditions We Treat
- Bipolar Disorder
Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS) is a novel form of Brain Stimulation used to treat patients whose condition(s) has not improved through conventional approaches.
Read about our patients' success stories. In a series of documented case studies by Dr. Stubbeman, see the effect of TMS as a treatment solution for conditions such as depression and tinnitus.
Latest News and Research
High-Frequency, Repetitive TMS May Reduce Suicidal Ideation In Adolescents With DepressionBy Laurel Ranger | August 2, 2018 Read Full Story Here Open-label transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) reduced suicidal ideation in adolescents with treatment-resistant…
Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation For the Treatment of Major Depressive Disorder In Adolescents and Young AdultsBy Andrea Carlsen, Jill Mandel, Gregory Toso | May 2018 Read Full Story Here Objective: To assess the effectiveness of TMS…
Brain Stimulation + Imaging Pack Dual Punch to Treat, Unravel Depression CircuitryAn Interview with Amit Etkin, M.D., Ph.D.
How Science Is Unlocking the Secrets of AddictionWe’re learning more about the craving that fuels self-defeating habits—and how new discoveries can help us kick the habit.
Through Stanford brain research, the depressed feel ‘whole’ againPeople with severe depression are experiencing hopeful results with brain stimulation.
Three-Minute Brain Stimulation Sessions Effectively Reduce Depression Symptoms, Study FindsThe treatment, called repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS), uses a magnetic field to non-invasively stimulate a brain area called the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex that plays a central role in mood regulation, decision making and working memory.
Effectiveness of theta burst versus high-frequency repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation in patients with depression (THREE-D): a randomised non-inferiority trialIn this randomised, multicentre, non-inferiority clinical trial, we recruited patients who were referred to specialty neurostimulation centres based at three Canadian university hospitals.
Intense magnetic stimulation could reduce severe depression, new study showsA new method of brain stimulation designed by Stanford researchers to treat depression rapidly improved depressive symptoms in a small group of treatment-resistant patients who had suffered for decades with no relief, according to a study published in Brain.