Please note this post was edited in December 2012.
What we have here is some interesting data.
I was diagnosed with ADHD at age 46, and to be fair, I was a perfect fit for the diagnosis, right down to the deterioration in frontal lobe blood flow when I tried to concentrate.
I present here the SPECT scans that support that claim.
What is interesting however, is that when the “test data” were taken I was hunched over a computer, doing my best to really “hunker down” and concentrate on the problem at hand.
I assert here that the abnormality in blood flow was not due to any essential “wiring defect” in my brain, but in fact was a direct consequence of the stress response to challenge, and the posturing I adopted as a response to the stress response. The reason I assert this is that as soon as my atlas subluxation was fixed, and I learned to sit up in front of the computer- my concentration problems vanished. Equally, research data can be found that supports this idea that the classic blood flow changes seen in ADHD, in fact closely resemble those seen in a stress situation.
When I was diagnosed with ADHD my Jasper Goldberg score was 107 out of a maximum possible 120. Following Atlas Profilax treatment, which allowed me to learn meditation, my score declined to 6/120.
More recently I suffered a severe life crisis with a depressive episode, and for a time have had some return of some ADD symptoms, though my overall focus remains far better when I am not subject to any major stressors.
On these scans yellow, blue and green represent increasingly subnormal function.
The difference between the baseline and the test data, in fact is the classic change expected in ADHD.
Baseline data 1
Test data 1