"So one of the most critical elements in what we did, aside from the site targets, was that we also chose to go not in a continuous mode of stimulation, but to got with intermittent cycles to not only bank on the immediate effect, but to help the brain choose to adapt to . . . a new homeostasis."
– Ziad Nahas, MD, director of the Mood Disorders Program at Medical University of South Carolina, explaining a new neurosurgical procedure for treatment-resistant depression, "New neurostimulation helps with treatment-resistant depression."