For

Performance


Integrating brain health with high-performance training


 

the challenge

Peak performance requires disciplined focus on full spectrum health optimization to gain performance advantages. That spectrum includes physical training, practice, weight management, nutrition, hydration, and sleep.

Optimized brain health includes cognitive processing, agility and mental well-being. All are critical factors in peak performance, where the ability to react and respond as quickly and accurately as possible is key.



the solution


The NeuroCatch® Platform is designed to measure cognitive processing directly using real-time brain responses. It measures cognitive processing speed and agility using millisecond resolution, providing peak performers with the data necessary to gain critically valuable reaction time advantages and maintain them through ongoing monitoring. NeuroCatch® is also sensitive to measure cognitive brain changes following suspected concussion and can be used by healthcare practitioners as a tool to help guide clinical care-related decisions.[1]

The objective measurements of cognitive brain functions help peak-performance specialists understand how to get the best out of their brain performance throughout their training program. It also helps ensure cognitive performance is consistently optimized in the event of recovery from fatigue, injuries, and related factors.[2]

 
 


Getting the best

out of brain performance


NeuroCatch® offers practitioners working with peak-performance specialists multiple benefits including:

  • A rapid, objective cognitive assessment tool.
  • Aggregated results of multiple brain assessments to monitor ERPs over time.
  • Tracking cognitive performance changes to optimize peak performance.
  • Sensitive detection of cognitive processing deficits following suspected concussion.[3]
 
 
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FOOTNOTES
[1] Treatment decisions must be based on clinical/medical judgment.

[2] Luck, Steven J. An Introduction to the Event-Related Potential Technique, Second Edition. Cambridge: MIT Press (2014).

[3] As demonstrated in a concussion study with the Mayo Clinic, Fickling et al., 2019 Brain.