Assessment & Testing

Assessment & Testing

Assessment & Testing



Academic Accommodations


Children and adolescents with ADHD experience multiple difficulties in the school environment including conduct problems, learning difficulties, mood instability and social skill deficits. The graduation failure rates of students with ADHD who are not treated are between 10 to 33%. A college student without ADHD is four times more likely to graduate from college than a college student with ADHD. However, it is clear that the high rates of school failure can be positively impacted by school-based interventions, which include the coordinated efforts of the ADHD patient, parents, teachers, school mental health providers and the patient’s mental health provider. There can be little sustained improvement in the ADHD student without consistent collaboration between the student, the parent, the school district and the health care providers. Behavioral change occurs only when there is adequate instruction of the desired behavior along with systematic cueing and reinforcement of the desired behavior through an agreed upon monitoring system.

Educational supports or accommodations are important variables for the successful treatment of students with ADHD. This is why the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) and section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act exist. Students with ADHD have educational rights under these laws that include reasonable accommodations and access to other services that assist them in their learning efforts. Making sure that our clients get necessary school accommodations is part of our treatment for ADHD. Sometimes our assessment leads us to recommended atypical accommodations that need detailed explanations to the school district before they are implemented which is why we conduct meetings with school personnel to make sure that our recommended accommodations are in place.

A cognitive assessment is usually accepted for school accommodations however at the college and university level there may be different assessment requirements and these can be found on the college / university website under disability office or academic accommodations.

What we do:
  • Conduct the necessary assessments and provide a report specifying diagnosis and general recommendations.
  • If necessary, provide a letter of specific recommendations for client.
  • Meet with school officials pertaining to accommodations.
  • Follow up with school officials about implementation and concerns about accommodations.

Initial Diagnostic

What is an Initial Diagnostic Assessment?
An Initial Diagnostic Assessment is a report that can evaluate a client’s emotional health and well-being. A clinician will provide a clinical interview to determine a mental health diagnosis and eligibility for treatment. 

What to expect:
On the day of this appointment, the time spent in our office for an Initial Diagnostic Assessment will be approximately 2- 2 ½ hrs. The first hour will be with one of our staff who will help administer rating scales and on screen assessments. Additionally during this time, if clients have not already done so, the complete new client paperwork packet can be finished. 

The next 1-1 ½ hours will be spent with the clinician. He or she will meet with the parents/family members and actual client as appropriate. Previous history will be discussed as well as current symptoms.

Upon completion, clients will schedule a Treatment Planning Session with the Director or one of the Staff Therapists to go over the findings as well as review treatment recommendations. This appointment is included in the cost of the Assessment.  

How are the results of the Initial Assessment used?
A report of the assessment findings and recommendations is compiled and the client will meet with the Director to review the report and discuss a customized treatment plan. The treatment plan could include any of the following services: 
  • Executive Skills Coaching to teach the strategies to compensate for executive function deficits.
  • Individual Therapy and/or Cognitive Behavioral Therapy to teach effective coping skills to manage anxiety, depression and anger.
  • Marital/Couples Therapy if the ADHD symptoms have negatively undermined relationships.
  • Nutritional counseling, dietary changes, supplementation and sleep protocols to improve cognitive functioning. 
  • Medication evaluation to determine whether medication could be used to treat presenting symptoms.   

Autism Spectrum

Our integrated treatment model implemented by our multidisciplinary treatment team is the ideal approach for treating children and adults with autism spectrum disorders.

Autism Spectrum Assessment 
Our center administers a series of assessments that have been deemed the “gold standard” for diagnosing Autism Spectrum Disorder. Through these different assessments, our qualified doctoral level psychologists make an accurate diagnosis, while determining if a co-existing disorder is present. We frequently see depression or anxiety accompany an Autism Spectrum Disorder diagnosis, however, there are many other possible co-existing disorders. A comprehensive report of the findings will be written; included will be a diagnosis, if there is one, recommendations for treatment, and academic accommodations, if appropriate. This report includes the required assessments schools and colleges require for academic accommodations.

If a client already has a diagnosis of Autism Spectrum Disorder, they will complete the Initial Diagnostic Assessment. This assessment reviews previous testing, the client's developmental, medical, academic and psycho-social history. This assessment uses rating scales and a clinical interview to identify the clients current functioning, presenting concerns, any possible co-existing disorders, and then will determine the client's specific treatment needs. 

Individualized Treatment Plan
An individualized treatment plan is developed for each client based on the psychologist’s assessment and treatment recommendations to address the client's specific treatment needs.
 
To address the impacts of an autism spectrum disorder, specialized treatment services will be included in the treatment plan. These can include, cognitive behavioral therapy will be used to address self-esteem, manage their feelings of anxiety, anger, depression, and reduce their feelings of inadequacy arising from their difficulty communicating and interacting with others. Role play, life skills coaching, exposure therapy to triggering situations, social skills training, and group therapy will help the client develop and implement more effective social skills and become more confident in social situations.

Teaching parents research-based strategies in parent counseling, parent child interaction therapy, behavioral treatment plans and family therapy are effective in helping parents feel more effective and competent in the management and support of their child.
 
Therapists can also work with the child's teachers to help them implement more effective accommodations, and behavioral management plans in the classroom. Therapists can also provide teachers with more effective intervention strategies when the child becomes overwhelmed by anxiety or has explosive outbursts.

Parent support and counseling groups are valuable in helping parents meet, support, and learn from other parents coping with similar situations.


Cognitive - ADHD in Children & Students

What is a Cognitive Assessment?
A cognitive assessment is used to diagnose ADHD in children, adolescents and college students. The assessment includes:

A Health and History Questionnaire is completed prior to the assessment. It gathers information about difficulties the client's is having, and the client's developmental, medical, academic and psycho-social history.  
 
Standardized Rating Scales 
Standardized rating scales are used to screen the client's attention, executive functioning, psycho-social functioning and to determine whether the client is experiencing symptoms of depression, anxiety or poor sel-esteem. Rating scales are completed by the client if they are old enough and by the client's parents or spouse and their teacher or in order to get corroborating information about client's symptoms.

Clinical Interview  
The psychologist reviews previous the client's academic records and reports, the information in the Health and History Questionnaire and the results of the rating scales. Using this information they conduct a mental status examination to more closely evaluate the client's mental status and identify the client's strengths and weaknesses 

Standardized Testing
The provider then administers a battery of cognitive tests to assess the client' s following cognitive skills in order to obtain a baseline of strengths client's cognitive strengths and weaknesses:
  • Visual attention and memory
  • Auditory attention and memory
  • Sustain attention
  • Focused attention
  • Divided attention
  • Verbal working memory
  • Distractibility
  • Problem Solving
  • Visual Spatial Working memory
  • Planning and Organization
  • Impulsivity
Assessment Report
Based on the information gathered and client's behavioral responses during the clinical interview and testing and the client's performance on the cognitive tests the psychologist makes a diagnosis and develops a report containing the assessment results, conclusions, diagnosis and recommendations for treatment and accommodations to be implemented at school and home to support the client.

Feedback and Treatment Planning
The psychologist or a clinician will review the report with the client and their parents then develop an integrated treatment plan which addresses all the client's specific treatment needs and focuses on the client's strengths and weaknesses.

Who should complete an ADHD Cognitive Assessment?
Clients presenting with following symptoms would benefit from a ADHD Cognitive Assessment:
  • inattention/distractibility  
  • hyperactivity/ impulsivity 
  • executive skill deficits such as poor organization, planning and time-management skills 
  • emotional dysregulation such as severe anger outbursts, oppositional defiant behavior

Cognitive - ADHD in Adults

What is an Adult ADHD Assessment?
The Adult ADHD Assessment includes:
  • A Health and History Questionnaire is completed before the assessment to gather information about the difficulties the client is having and developmental, medical, academic and psycho-social history.
  • The standardized rating scales are completed to screen the client's attention, executive skills and psycho-social functioning. 
  • Initial Diagnostic Interview - a clinical interview is conducted by a psychologist to obtain a thorough history of the psychosocial and cognitive development, prior diagnoses and interventions, academic performance and current functioning.   
  • Neurocognitive Battery of Standardized Tests is administered - cognitive functions assessed include: 
    • Composite Memory 
    • Verbal Memory o Visual Memory  
    • Psychomotor Speed  
    • Reaction Time  
    • Complex Attention 
    • Cognitive Flexibility 
    • Processing Speed
    • Executive Function
    • Simple Attention  
    • Motor Speed       
    • Assessment feedback about the assessment findings based on the assessment report and an individualized treatment plan addressing the client's specific treatment needs will be developed based on the recommendations in the report.
Who needs this assessment? 
Client presenting with the following symptoms would benefit from completing the Adult ADHD assessment:
  • Inattention/distractibility
  • Hyperactivity /impulsivity
  • Executive skill difficulties such as difficulty initiating tasks, poor organizational, planning and time management skills, emotional overreaction
The above symptoms can be the result of several different mental health and medical disorders which include anxiety, depression, insomnia, hyperthyroidism, situational stress, other mood disorders or ADHD. To complicate things further, ADHD often has co-existing disorders previously mentioned.

 Successful treatment depends on an accurate diagnosis. The clinical interview and battery of tests administered allows the clinician to identify the primary disorder and eliminate or identify any co-existing disorders.


Intellectual (IQ) Testing

What is an IQ Test? 
A person's intelligence quotient or IQ, is the total score of several standardized tests designed to assess human intelligence. An IQ test serves as a psychological measure of an individual's intelligence level. Valid IQ tests measure intelligence in two areas: verbal and performance. These two areas are further divided into several subscales designed to measure different components of an individual's overall intelligence. An IQ test gives an individual a standardized score that can be compared to the population as a whole. Individuals who score above 130 on a valid IQ test are classified as geniuses under the IQ scale, while a score under 70 indicates low intellectual functioning.  

Standardized tests are defined as those tests in which the conditions and content were equal for everyone taking the test, regardless of when, where, or by whom the test was given or graded. The purpose of this standardization is to make sure that the scores reliably indicate the abilities or skills being measured, and does not measure other things, such as different instructions about what to do if the test taker does not know the answer to a question. 

IQ tests measure both crystallized and fluid intelligence. Crystallized intelligence refers to the skills and knowledge one has acquired through life, while fluid intelligence refers to a person's problem-solving and reasoning abilities. Who Needs an IQ Test? 
  1. When a person is being assessed for ADHD, a Learning Disability or Autism Spectrum an IQ test is often administered to determine whether the person's attention issues, difficulty remembering information. learning to read write or do math, or communicating or interacting with others is not being primarily undermined by their intellectual abilities. 
  2. When a student complains of being bored in class because he learns more quickly than his peers and is more advanced than the lessons being taught an IQ test will determine whether that students intellectual abilities are above average and that they therefore need more intellectual stimulation in a Gifted Talented class for example. 
  3. When a motivated student is having difficulty keeping up with the academic demands of the class an IQ test may be administered to determine whether they need a learning environment more tailored to their intellectual abilities. 
  4. IQ tests are sometimes completed for job placement. 
  5. Many private schools have an admission requirement for IQ testing to ensure the students has the intellectual abilities to cope with challenges of their academic curriculum. 6. When there is a possibility that a person has sustained traumatic brain trauma IQ testing is usually part of the assessment battery to identify any intellectual functions that may have been affected by the trauma.

Neuropsychological Assessment

What is a Neuropsychological Evaluation at The Woodlands Behavioral Health & Wellness Center?
A Neuropsychological Evaluation is a comprehensive assessment of cognitive, behavioral and psychological functioning via interviews and a variety of standardized tests and procedures. A variety of abilities and cognitive functions are systematically tested, which may include but are not limited to:
  • Intelligence 
  • Executive Functioning 
  • Attention, memory, and learning 
  • Language processing
  •  Academic skills 
  • Perceptual and motor abilities 
  • Emotions, behavior, and personality 

How does a Neuropsychological Evaluation differ from a Core Evaluation or testing completed at school?
A Neuropsychological Evaluation is not a fixed series of tests that anyone can give. Specialized training allows the neuropsychologist to formulate and interpret a customized, comprehensive set of particular tests and procedures that will yield the most help in understanding an individual’s strengths, any areas of weaknesses, and general learning style.

Most importantly, the evaluation provides a better understanding of an individual’s behavior and learning and provides extensive recommendations on how to maximize one’s strengths and compensate for any potential areas of weakness. Recommendations are also useful to help guide academic planning and possible accommodations, career planning, and treatment alternatives from a holistic and integrated perspective.

What is the evaluation like?
A Neuropsychological Evaluation involves a wide variety of different types of tasks, some with paper and pencil, some computerized, etc. There are no invasive procedures, such as needles or electrodes and ideally the testing will be interesting and even fun. A verbal discussion of the results of the assessment will occur at a separate appointment. At that appointment you will be provided with an extensive written report which will include a comprehensive analysis of relevant historical information, testing results, clinical interpretation, and recommendations. 

Who needs a Neuropsychological Evaluation?
A Neuropsychological Evaluation is often recommended when a person presents with cognitive, behavioral and or psychological /personality changes after having suffered a stroke or brain disease such as meningitis or who have sustained possible traumatic brain injury resulting from an accident or concussion injury from contact sport. This evaluation is also recommended when a child is having severe learning or other cognitive impairments possibly related to traumatic brain injury caused by birth complications or prenatal alcohol or drug abuse by their mother.


Learning Disability

A learning assessment is a comprehensive evaluation that evaluates how the child learns, how they process information, and helps determine their cognitive strengths and weaknesses. The evaluation will additionally evaluate for all recognized learning disabilities including: dyslexia, dysgraphia and dyscalculia. The evaluation and subsequent report is a Full Individual Evaluation (FIE), and helps to establish your child’s educational needs as well as rights within the educational setting. If a disability is determined to be present, the child is protected under either the Individuals with Disability Education Act(IDEA), or under Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act. They are then eligible to receive systematic-targeted intervention services, i.e. dyslexia or reading intervention, as well as classroom accommodations. Classroom accommodations may include some of the following: no penalty for spelling and or handwriting, extended time on testing, quiet testing environment, oral testing, frequent reminders to stay on task, and the use of personal laptop. 

A learning disability is neurological in origin, and affects the individual’s ability to process information; and subsequently impacts the individual’s ability to comprehend and interpret the content. Everyone has strengths and weaknesses within their cognitive and academic abilities but a learning disability persists despite systematic-targeted instruction in the area of concern, often into adulthood. 


Psychological / Personality

When does someone need a psychological/personality assessment?
When a client is having problems at work or school, or in personal relationships or just coping with everyday demands, a psychological assessment can help identify whether he or she may be having issues with emotional regulation or interpersonal skills, experiencing anxiety or depression or personality traits such as rigidity or introversion that be contributing to the problem. 

The underlying cause of a person's problems isn't always clear. For example, if a student is not getting along with other students do they have poor social skills, are they depressed or have social anxiety or do they have anger management problem? A psychological assessment will allow the psychologist to understand the nature of the problem, and develop an effective individualized treatment plan which addresses the clients specific treatment needs.

A psychological/personality assessment includes:
Screening using Standardized Rating Scales
Rating scales are efficient tools for screening the client's cognitive, academic/vocational, social and psychological functioning and identify primary or secondary issues and areas that need more in-depth assessment. 

The Clinical Interview
The psychologist conducts a formal clinical interview with the client before the start of the psychological /personality testing. This interview can last anywhere from 30 to 60 minutes, and includes questions about the individual’s personal and childhood history, recent life experiences, work and school history, and family background.

Our psychologist will use the results of the rating scales to question the client more closely about areas identified in the rating scale reports. They will also check on the clients relationships, sleep, diet, exercise routines and other areas which are often impact or are impacted by the client's psychological issues. Valuable information is gained through interviewing. When it’s for a child, interviews are conducted not only the child, but the parents, teachers and other individuals familiar with the child. Interviews are more open and less structured than formal testing and give those being interviewed an opportunity to convey information in their own words.

Standardized Testing
We use the Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventories (MMPI) for adults and adolescents (MMPI) or the Millon Clinical Multiaxial Inventories for adults, pre-teens and adolescents. These are empirically –based standardized psychological/personality tests which are administered on and scored by a computer and are designed to accurately identify psychological problems and personality traits. In children or in the case of children and adolescents emerging personality traits. The psychological profiles obtained from these psychological, personality tests provide relevant information to aid in supporting or confirming hypothetical diagnoses made by the psychologist, identifying problems, the root causes of those problems , identifying deeper pervasive clinical issues and treatment planning. 


Forensic

The Woodlands Behavioral Health and Wellness Center has provided comprehensive forensic assessments, court testimony, and treatment services for clients involved in divorce proceedings, child custody disputes, criminal allegations, and personal injury cases for the past 7 years.
 
Our clinic can be helpful in assisting you with the following assessments, court testimony and treatment services:

Assessments 
  • Comprehensive psychological, neuropsychological and psychiatric evaluations to determine whether a client's behavior and judgement may have been impacted by a psychiatric disorder.  
  • Comprehensive neuropsychological evaluations for personal injury cases. 
  • Custody evaluations that include home visits and psychological/personality testing of parents and children  
  • Comprehensive psychological, Autism Spectrum, ADHD, learning disability and traumatic brain injury assessments to make an accurate diagnosis and identify the client's present and/or future treatment needs for legal proceedings. 
Testimony 
  • Expert witness testimony available from experienced, highly qualified pediatric and clinical psychologists and an adult, child and adolescent psychiatrist. 
Treatment  
  • Intensive treatment using cognitive behavioral therapy, substance abuse counseling, anger management and family/couples therapy focused on reducing symptoms and behavior related to the client's offense.  
  • Individual, co-parenting counseling, and family therapy to treat and support parents and children during and after the divorce/separation process. 
  • Cognitive rehabilitation for clients who have sustained brain trauma as a result of accidents. 
Contact our Forensic Program Coordinator Sarah Patterson at 281-528-4226 or spatterson@addwoodlands.com 


Vocational Testing

What is a Vocational Assessment?
Vocational assessment identifies an individual’s interests, abilities and aptitudes and skills and matches them to a variety of career paths. Vocational assessments use standardized tests and interviews. Vocational assessment is part of the vocational guidance process and usually results in recommendations for careers and the academic and training requirements to qualify for those careers.

What happens in a Vocational Assessment?  
You will be given instructions to go to a website address and a code which will allow you to open and complete the Strong Interest Inventory Test online from your home computer. We will also schedule an appointment for you to meet with a counselor, after you have completed the test. The counselor will review the test results with you and assist you in exploring the career paths for those careers identified.

What is the Strong Interest Inventory? 
The Strong Interest Inventory is an assessment that helps people match their interests, aptitudes and personality with potential educational, career activities, using an individual’s preferences in a variety of areas to aid them in discovering what they’d most enjoy doing with their work. Each career option and college major category has a set of interest themes associated with them. Based on your answers you will score higher or lower on scales. Your scores on these scales will form patterns between your likes and dislikes, and what they mean when looked at altogether. The report developed by this assessment will give you insight into where your interests lie and which jobs and school majors match these interests.

Who needs to take this test?
  • High school students who are confused about their career path and consequently the selection of their major at college.
  • College students who find that they are not interested in the subjects they are studying and are questioning their career choice.
  • Adults who want to change their career and want to determine what other careers they may be better suited to. 

NEBA Neuropsychiatric EEG based Interpretive Aid

The Neuropsychiatry EEG –Based Interpretive Aid (NEBA) is a new tool designed to help a neuropsychologist improve certainty about a diagnosis of ADHD. NEBA is the first FDA-cleared assessment aid based on brain function and measures a specific brainwave biomarker.

This biomarker is combined with results of a neuropsychologist’s regular diagnostic assessment. The child wears a special cap for 10 minutes while brainwave data is collected. Along with the neuropsychologist’s clinical impressions, the data is forwarded to a secure cloud at NEBA Health where a report is generated with positive or negative biomarker as well as recommendations for further testing.  

NEBA will be recommended for the assessment process when:
  1. A diagnosis of ADHD is complicated due to common symptoms of ADHD such as: inattention, poor memory, poor impulse control, and anger outbursts which could be the result of high levels of anxiety, bipolar disorder, learning disabilities, depression, sleep apnea, or post traumatic stress and not ADHD. In these situations the neuropsychologist will recommend the NEBA to either confirm or eliminate ADHD as a diagnoses by determining whether the brain waves characteristic of ADHD are present or not.  
  2. The neuropsychologist may also recommend NEBA when a patient’s previous diagnosis of ADHD is being questioned because they are not positively responding to the prescribed treatment for ADHD.   

NEBA does not replace cognitive testing, as it only measures the patient’s brainwaves and does not measure the patient’s different cognitive functions such as attention, memory, executive skills etc. Unlike cognitive testing, NEBA cannot identify any specific cognitive deficits that need treatment arising from ADHD, it only measures brainwaves. 

We are the first practice in the Houston Area to have been trained and certified to administer the NEBA and the testing will be conducted by one of the certified staff at our center. After testing is completed and the report is received (typically within 72 business hours), the client will get recommended next steps of assessment or treatment.


Sleep Assessment

Sleep problems arise from a combination of complex biological, cognitive and psychological influences and therefore require accurate assessment to develop appropriate treatment paths.

Sleep disorders include bedtime disturbances, insomnia, night waking, nightmares or sleep terrors. Enuresis (bedwetting), problems associated with breathing (sleep apnea) or limb movement problems (restless leg syndrome) can be more complex sleep disorders. Additionally, children with ADHD or Autism Spectrum Disorders are more predisposed to developing sleep disorders.

Sleep deprivation can develop from insufficient sleep or restless sleep and significantly undermines an individual's cognitive, emotional and physical functioning. Equally, sleep deprivation can be caused by the following:  
  • Cognitive disorders, such as ADHD, where the brain doesn't "switch" off that easily
  • Emotional disorders, such as anxiety and depression, where obsessive thinking and rumination interfere with sleep 
  • Medical disorders, such as sleep apnea, which cause the individual to stop breathing while sleeping
What Happens When Children Do Not Get Enough Sleep?
  • Attention and Behavioral Issues Young people who do not get enough sleep may be overly active, misbehave, have problems paying attention, or suffer declines in school performance. Sleep deprivation is sometimes misdiagnosed as Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. Research has also linked decreased sleep (even 25 minutes less on school nights) to lower grades in adolescents. 
  • Poor Social Interaction Sleep‐deprived young people may have difficulty getting along with others, may be angry and impulsive, or lack motivation. 
  • Depression Shorter sleep durations in adolescents and later parental set bedtimes (after midnight) have been linked with depression and increased suicide ideation. 
  • Weight Gain and Obesity Sleep loss may lead to increased weight gain and obesity. Sleep helps maintain the healthy balance of a number of hormones, including the ones that control appetite. Thus, loss of sleep may lead to increased appetite, overeating, and unhealthy weight gain. 
  • Driving Accidents Sleep loss is of particular concern in teens as they are already inexperienced drivers. Drowsy driving causes more than 100,000 crashes a year, resulting in 40,000 injuries and 1,550 deaths. More than half of all fall‐asleep crashes involve young drivers between the ages of 16 and 25.
Resolving sleep issues causing sleep deprivation is therefore a primary treatment goal in our clients' individualized, Integrated Treatment Plan.

Option 1
Assessment and Sleep Protocol
An interview with self-reports, standardized rating scales to assess the quality of their sleep. A sleep protocol will be developed for all clients to improve their sleep hygiene and teach them skills to manage their sleep issues.

Fees
Interview with self-report rating scales plus Sleep Protocol....$150
30 minute follow-up Sessions to assist with treatment intervention....$65 or $58

Option 2
Comprehensive Assessment 
An interview with self-reports, standardized rating scales will be used with a specialized smartwatch and software to measure and analyze a client’s quality of sleep. This will give an accurate baseline of the client's sleep habits and activity before and after the sleep program is put into place.

In addition, we offer advanced lab testing that can get baseline levels of neurotransmitters that may affect sleep patterns.  

Assessment Feedback with an Individualized Integrated Treatment Plan 
A sleep protocol will be developed for all clients to improve their sleep hygiene and teach them skills to manage their sleep issues. A Sleep Intervention Questionnaire will be completed prior to this session to help identify the most user-friendly intervention to implement. 

Practical treatment interventions will be used to help clients make positive differences on their sleep.  

If enuresis (bedwetting) is one of the sleep issues identified, our Pediatric Psychologist will also be included in the treatment protocol. If symptoms identified in the sleep assessment are indicative of a possible sleep apnea disorder or restless leg syndrome, the client will be referred to their Primary Care Provider for further testing.  

Reassessment 
After completing the sleep program, a re-assessment can be completed to measure the client's progress.  

Fees
To ensure the quality of our program we have created a basic package which includes the following:
  • 1-hour Sleep Assessment Interview 
  • Use of the specialized MotionWatch and analysis of data using specialized software. 
  • 1-hour Assessment Feedback/Treatment Planning and Sleep Protocol Implementation
  • Two 20-minute follow-up Treatment Intervention Sessions 
Basic Package (all-inclusive package recommended to obtain optimal results – no refunds)....$570
Additional 20-minute Follow-up Sessions....$65 or $58
Supplementation and Advanced Lab Testing....Varies

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