Biofeedback & Neurofeedback

Biofeedback and neurofeedback are closely related techniques used to help individuals gain control over physiological functions, but they focus on different aspects of the body’s systems.


Biofeedback is a general term for a technique that uses electronic monitoring devices to provide real-time information about physiological processes. This feedback helps individuals learn how to control bodily functions that are typically involuntary. Common physiological functions monitored in biofeedback include:

  • Heart rate
  • Muscle tension
  • Skin temperature
  • Galvanic skin response (sweating)
  • Respiratory rate


Neurofeedback, also known as EEG (electroencephalographic) biofeedback, is a specialized type of biofeedback that focuses specifically on the brain’s electrical activity. It involves monitoring brainwaves using EEG and providing feedback to the individual so they can learn to self-regulate their brain function. Neurofeedback is often used to address conditions such as:

  • Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)
  • Anxiety
  • Depression
  • Epilepsy
  • Sleep disorders
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)

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Relationship between Biofeedback and Neurofeedback


Biofeedback encompasses a broad range of physiological functions, while neurofeedback specifically targets brain activity.

Techniques and Equipment

Both use electronic monitoring devices, but neurofeedback requires EEG equipment to measure brainwaves.


Both techniques are used for therapeutic purposes, helping individuals manage and improve conditions related to stress, mental health, and physical health.

Principle of Operation

Both rely on the principle of operant conditioning, where individuals learn to modify their behavior based on real-time feedback from their physiological data.

Example of Integration

In practice, biofeedback and neurofeedback can be used together. For instance, someone with anxiety might use general biofeedback to learn how to control their heart rate and muscle tension while simultaneously using neurofeedback to regulate their brainwave patterns.

Neurofeedback is a subset of biofeedback with a specific focus on brain activity. Both methods aim to help individuals gain greater control over involuntary physiological processes to improve health and well-being.

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