Anxiety and stress disorders like GAD and ADHD have neurological and environmental aspects. Patients receive medications and counselling for lifestyle changes. Diagnosis and therapy are based on patient self-reported symptoms. Is there a chasm between self-reported symptoms and diagnosis? Is there a correlation between lifestyle changes and electroencephalography data? We can investigate this by expanding the potential applications of MUSE brain sensing headbands and incorporating secure social networking between patient and provider. I propose a three-way approach: (1) enable patients to use MUSE headbands at home as part of their lifestyle therapies, (2) request them to text or share their feelings pre, during and post MUSE sessions with a care giver (3) correlate MUSE-generated electroencephalography data with self-reported symptoms and effectiveness of therapy. Thus, outcomes-driven learning and patient-centered social networking can be applied to everyday out-patient care.
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