Dr. Erik Peper 

 Erik Peper, Ph.D., BCB is an international authority on biofeedback and self-regulation. He is  Professor at the Institute for Holistic Healing Studies / Department of Health Education at San  Francisco State University. He is President of the Biofeedback Foundation of Europe and past  President of the Association for Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback. He holds Senior  Fellow (Biofeedback) certification from the Biofeedback Certification Institute of America He  was the behavioral scientist (sport psychologist) for the United States Rhythmic Gymnastic  team. He received the 2004 California Governor’s Safety Award for his work on Healthy  Computing and the 2005 Sheila Adler Award from AAPB for his efforts to support and  encourage student participation. He is an author of numerous scientific articles and books. His  most recent co-authored books are Muscle Biofeedback at the Computer, Make Health Happen Training: Yourself to Create Wellness and De Computermens. He is also the co-producer of weekly Healthy Computing Email Tips. His research interests focus on psychophysiology of healing, illness prevention, voluntary self-regulation, holistic health, healthy computing, respiratory psychophysiology and optimizing health with biofeedback.

The Peper Perspective Blog:  

Dr. Paul G. Swingle

 Paul G. Swingle, Ph.D., BCN is a Fellow of the Canadian Psychological Association and a former  Lecturer in Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School. Professor Swingle formerly held the posts of  Chairman of the Faculty of Child Psychology and Clinical Supervisor at the University of Ottawa.  He has taught at McGill University, Dalhousie University and McMaster University. He is a  Registered Psychologist in British Columbia and is (BCIA) Certified in Biofeedback and  Neurotherapy. Since 1997 he has been in private practice in Vancouver, British Columbia. His  most recent book “Biofeedback for the Brain” (2008) was published by Rutgers University  Press.

Dr Swingle is dedicated to education and presents a number of professional workshops every year at the Swingle Clinic in Vancouver. In addition, he works to educate his community about the benefits of neurofeedback through a variety of channels that include public lectures, webcasts and other speaking engagements and provides a wealth of information on his website.