Company: Moore Neurotherapy Inc.
Location: Omaha, Nebraska, United States
Jamie D. Moore, RN, BCN, QEEG-D, Founder and Neurotherapist at Moore Neurotherapy Inc., has been recognized by Marquis Who’s Who Top Health Care Professionals for dedication, achievements, and leadership in neurotherapy.
Growing up in a military family, Mr. Moore saw the importance of empathy in medical professionals. He believed there to be a great honor in holding the hand of someone who had experienced trauma, leading him to take on his own career in health care. Mr. Moore attained a nursing degree from the Mercy School of Nursing in 1979 and subsequently joined the University of Nebraska Medical Center, where he had served as a trauma intensive care nurse and supervisor, as well as safety director and lead nurse of the hyperbaric oxygen therapy unit for 25 years. Progressing in his career, he became a registered nurse neurotherapist, as he desired to help children avoid simple problems that would benefit them, along with their families. Mr. Moore went on to become a neurotherapist at Alternatives Center for Conscious Health from 2008 to 2012 and the co-founder and neurotherapist of Integrated Neurotherapy Inc. from 2012 to 2014.
Since 2008, Mr. Moore has excelled as the founder and neurotherapist of Moore Neurotherapy Inc., specializing in audio and natural frequencies and electromagnetic therapy. He recalls the highlight of his career was conducting his research in orphans and on misophonia, the fear of sound, which is a genetic disease that hails from Eastern European countries. Mr. Moore attributes his success to finding the truth of diseases, knowledge, flexibility and continual learning, as there is always something new coming out to better help patients. A member of the International Society of Neural Regulation, he is also a national lecturer of Pulse Electromagnetic Frequency in the Use of Healthcare. In five years’ time, Mr. Moore aims to come up with new techniques that will be available to help cancer survivors heal from their side effects, as well as continue his work in adopted children and processing disorders. His advice to aspiring neurotherapists is to always remember the goal and learn from your patients.
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