Biofeedback after Stroke

In order to save a patient’s life, it’s critical to respond as promptly as possible in a medical emergency like a stroke. According to a European study, 1 in 5 persons is unable to recognize the signs of a stroke.

Serious health issues like a stroke can be caused by stressful lives, poor nutrition, and chronic illnesses that are not appropriately managed. Unfortunately, this condition has a significant mortality rate, and about one-third of stroke victims require bed rest after their attack. You can learn from the lines below about how to identify a stroke as well as the recommended way of dealing with this illness.


The causes of strokes frequently develop slowly over a long period of time without necessarily producing symptoms.

  • Thromboses: Blood vessels can become narrowed or blocked as a result of blood clots that form in the brain or travel along the circulatory system. 

  • High blood pressure: Patients who consistently have blood pressure above the normal range have an increased risk of having a stroke. 

  • Atherosclerosis: Excess cholesterol in the circulation deposits as atheroma plaques on the walls of blood vessels, making blood circulation difficult.

The formula F. A. S. T., which is made up of the English initials of the following circumstances, groups the most obvious signs and symptoms of a stroke:

  • Face: If the patient has an asymmetrical facial appearance, a stroke was probably the cause. Asking the patient to grin is an easy method to confirm this. The diagnosis of stroke is highly likely if the latter cannot lift his mouth corners symmetrically;

  • Arms: When the patient is instructed to lift both arms over the head, arms-symmetry also applies to this procedure. He is sending out an alarm if he fails to lift one arm or raises them unevenly;

  • Speech: The patient has trouble pronouncing words or is unable to repeat simple sentences;

  • Time: This is a crucial factor to keep in mind if someone has a stroke, even though it is not a means of stroke detection. If you see someone exhibiting these symptoms, notify the emergency services right away because every minute matters in the case of a serious condition.


The following signs and symptoms are part of the general clinical picture of stroke:

difficulties speaking (the patient mispronounces words or uses meaningless phrases to express himself), trouble understanding others, balance issues, vision problems, numbness on one side of the body (which may affect the face, hand, or foot), paralysis on one side of the body, headache, dizziness, confusion, nausea, and sometimes loss of consciousness.


Stroke patients may experience immediate or long-term effects that significantly reduce their quality of life. As a result, following a stroke, a person could experience some of these complications:

Paralysis that may be temporary or permanent; trouble swallowing; psycho-emotional illnesses (depression, anxiety, behavioral disorders), which can occasionally emerge in extreme ways, such as suicide attempts; memory impairment, which may be transient or permanent; and persistent neuropathic pain.

Patients who continue to have motor sequelae are unable to care for themselves, and some require specialized assistance from trained professionals. The critical period following a stroke varies depending on the nature and severity of the stroke as well as the patient’s overall condition.


Nutrition in stroke is an area that needs more consideration if we want to develop a treatment and prevention plan that works. Avoid alcohol and smoking, as well as foods high in sugar or salt, processed foods, semi-finished goods, and foods high in saturated fats (butter, cream, processed foods, etc.).

Instead, a diet high in fiber and goods containing Omega 3 (such as salmon, chia seeds, etc.) is advised because these help lower blood cholesterol levels. You can substitute meals using chicken meat, which is free of fat and skin, for those that use red meat (beef or pork).


Quantum Biofeedback is an additional technique for stroke recovery. After a stroke, retraining the arm and hand with Biofeedback can help with recovery. The cerebral circuits that control normal muscular tone and functionality might become injured or altered after a stroke.

When two opposing muscles are competing with one another, as is frequently the case after a stroke, Biofeedback can be especially useful in assisting someone in determining which muscle to employ. One potential advantage of therapy including Biofeedback is learning how to relax one set of muscles in order to trigger the firing of the opposite muscles.

The participant’s ability to mimic the movement may be enhanced by using visual biofeedback in this situation, which may also trigger mirror neurons. Someone recovering from a stroke has the option to interact safely with activities that resemble real-world conditions thanks to virtual reality and biofeedback.

Every day, NUCLEUS and ED-X, our Quantum Biofeedback devices, get better, just as we want your life to.

In this situation, how does quantum biofeedback operate? The way biofeedback functions is by giving the user visual confirmation that a body component is being manipulated in an intended manner. The idea is as straightforward as seeing your arm or leg movement while staring in the mirror.


A nutritious diet, an active lifestyle, Quantum Biofeedback devices (ED-X and NUCLEUS), and maintaining a low level of stress are all essential in addition to biofeedback therapy for stroke prevention. For individuals who are at risk, quitting smoking is also crucial, as is receiving the proper care for illnesses that could lead to a stroke.

As said previously, a stroke is a medical condition that poses a serious risk to the patient’s life and necessitates both immediate medical attention and a long-term plan to address the issue and stop further episodes.

When a loved one has a stroke, they will require assistance and care for a while. It is crucial to remember that the recovery of the stroke patient demands time and patience on the part of both the patient and the caregiver, regardless of whether you will be able to provide the required assistance yourself or turn to services dedicated to this type of care.