Build Emotional Strength
Neuromotion helps children build emotional strength. Our program, developed at Harvard Medical School, aims to help children with behavioral and emotional challenges learn how to harness emotions in daily life. We have spent the last year successfully implementing our program in clinics and schools and are now launching a Family Access Program to work with a small group of motivated families. For more information, please enter your email address below.

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Emotional strength for kids
Our program combines games, tablets, and wearables into a brand new kind of Bioresponsive technology. It’s a lot of fun, and we've shown that it works. We have completed clinical trials at Boston Children’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School where kids and families experienced improvements in oppositionality, aggression, and family stress. We also piloted in Brookline, MA and Montreal schools, where families and teachers saw rapid improvement in disruptive behaviors in the classroom and at home.  
Kids start by wearing a heart rate monitor on their wrist. In the games, they balance their emotions and actions, learning to keep calm to win. They progress through a journey with an ever-expanding library of fun games, staying engaged and building skills. We help along the way with coaching and support.
Only as good as our science
Neuromotion builds rigorous, well-designed studies and collaborates with the finest minds and institutions in the world. We seek to be world-class in our science, and only share products that we are proud to stand behind.
Our technology is based on six years of research at Boston Children’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School. We designed our tools to help children succeed at home and at school, by building emotional circuitry in the brain. Our tools give children an extra advantage, allowing them to harness regulation skills in the most challenging moments.
We designed a randomized controlled trial, or RCT, to test our tools. An RCT is the highest level of evidence. We recruited 40 children with very challenging behaviors. We showed significant improvement on three key measures of oppositional behaviors, aggressive behaviors, and parent stress. The parent stress finding is exciting to us, since it means that skills transferred into the home.