The brain is always changing. So, it’s not surprising that the brain might change significantly once someone is in the military and has experienced the perils of war.

Yet, upon returning to civilian life, that brain doesn’t always automatically change back to how it used to be. That’s why Brain Highways offers veterans a unique, effective approach for reintegrating, which can be done in their very own home and with their entire family.


Watch this short video to learn how SgtMag-USMC (Ret) Rusty Baker's deployment in Afghanistan affected him, how those changes then impacted his entire family, and how the Brain Highways approach helped them all re-connect.


Read this post from Lieutenant Colonel April Wimmer, who was also deployed to Afghanistan and then later participated in the Brain Highways Family Program.

Read: “Re-Integrating into Civilian Life: Why Lower Brain Development and Restoring the Nervous System’s Flexibility are Often the Missing Pieces of the Puzzle.”  



Of course, veterans are not the only ones who experience PTSD. For example, PTSD is also common in other professions, such as first responders and healthcare workers. Yet, our approach for completing the lower brain development and restoring the nervous system’s flexibility is the same for anyone with PTSD.

Listen to this audio to learn more: How might PTSD improve with brain organization? [transcript



PTSD symptoms may have even increased with frequency and duration since COVID-19. We also know that COVID-19 has affected many people’s finances.  

So, we don’t want people to think that they can’t participate in our adult program if they’re not able to pay for the class at this time. If this applies to you, please send an email to so that we can explore options to make our next adult course a possibility for you.