Joanne McIntyreJoanne McIntyre, OTR, MS (Psych), BCN, PhD Candidate

Joanne moved to the United States after graduating from LaTrobe University in 1991 with a Bachelor’s of Science in Occupational Therapy. She later completed a Master’s of Science majoring in Psychology at California Southern University.

While residing in the U.S.A for 23 years, Joanne founded a therapy practice including Speech Language pathologists, Physiotherapists and Psychologists.

Joanne pursued specialty training in various clinical interventions and treatment programs that identify and address the underlying neurological causes of state regulation, learning and behavior issues versus symptomology. Her training included Advanced Integrated Listening Systems, Neurodevelopmental Treatment, Sensory Integration and Praxis, Neurofeedback including EEG brain mapping, Temporal motor processing program (IM), Heart Rate Variability training, Multi-sensory movement programs and Low Energy Neurofeedback (LENS).

Clinically she has specialized in working with: ASD, SPD, ADHD, APD, Adult Head Injury, Neurological conditions, Anxiety, Motor Balance and Coordination issues and various Learning Disabilities.

Travelling throughout Canada and the United States, Joanne worked as an instructor for Integrated Listening Systems (iLS) , a leading provider of evidence based interventions for improving behavior, communication and motor skills for ASD, ADHD, SPD, APD, Sleep issues and other Developmental and regulation concerns.

Joanne is Board Certified in Neurofeedback and has been exploring outcomes via combining Neurofeedback with Integrated Listening within her clinical practice. Joanne presented at the 2015 International Society of Neurofeedback and Research annual conference in Denver, Colorado about combining these two interventions.

Joanne returned to Australia 2015 and is Co-Director of Integrated Listening Australia.

Joanne is currently undertaking her PhD at LaTrobe University in Melbourne. Her area of investigation is the understanding the underlying neural mechanisms of the Safe and Sound Protocol [SSP] in Autistic children.

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