HappyNeuron Pro provides a variety of exercises for each domain of cognition:


Memory, Executive Function, Visual-Spatial Skills, Language, and Attention

HappyNeuron Pro is a therapist tool to help build on or rebuild the foundation of different cognitive functions. Each exercise is designed to be engaging and relevant so that the patient can practice skills needed for everyday functioning and develop strategies to overcome obstacles. The ultimate goal of HappyNeuron Pro is to help impact individuals’ lives on the cognitive level.








Spatial Skills






Each exercise has two different types of application setup. You can pick from several different set standards of levels or you can customize it on your own. The possibilities of difficulties are endless. Just check out how different Catch the Ladybug can be.


Executive functions are a complex set of cognitive functions responsible for planning, decision-making, regulating behavior, and inhibition of undesirable behaviors. In the front of the brain, key areas such as the dorsal-prefrontal cortex (DLPFC) are highly connected to other areas of the brain that rely on these cognitive functions. Executive functioning is important for activities, such as driving, where impulse control is of the utmost importance to prevent accidents on the road.


  • Thinking before acting
  • Being cognitively flexible
  • Making decisions with consequences

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Visual information is processed in both hemispheres of the brain using a dorsal (where) and ventral (what) stream. The dorsal stream, or the “where” stream, processes the location and spatial relationships of objects in view. We use the “what” stream when we are searching our cabinets for ingredients for a recipe, or when we must distinguish between vitamins and life-sustaining medications. Both of these streams have important connections across cortical and subcortical regions of the brain, such as the hippocampus which is responsible for memory. These digital cognitive exercises help patients practice both the where and what is being stored cognitive function. 


  • How to identify a close friend or relative by their face
  • Distinguish what objects look like and create visual representations for later use
  • Recognize symbols and meanings behind them that occur in everyday life, such as hazard warnings

Click on an Image to Learn More


Click on an Image to Learn More

With both of our eyes, we see the world in words and pictures. Using both hemispheres of our brain, we combine images with language to derive meaning. This happens when we read newspapers, watch the news, read product labels, and decode the meanings of signs in an airport or on the road. Improving verbal and visual memory skills may help clients with cognitive impairments remember medication regimens, be able to locate themselves in space, and navigate a store to find needed groceries and items.


  • How to pair spoken word with a face
  • Take the name of a city and associate it with a landmark
  • Keep track of characters in a television series or during the news


Spatial memory is the process by which information is stored and retrieved about our location in space as well as our relationships to objects within our environment. We use spatial memory when we are planning how to get to the grocery store, walk to a table in a restaurant without bumping into other guests, and make decisions about how we move so that we do not fall down. Practicing strategies to remember the location of oneself and objects in one’s environment can help clients maintain their safety and not lose important items such as medications.


  • How to navigate a route home
  • Remember where to go in a store to get items such as milk
  • Retain information for recall about where objects are placed such as a wallet within someone’s home

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Click on an Image to Learn More

Occurring in a network of brain regions including the parietal lobes, temporal lobes, basal ganglia and prefrontal cortices, visuospatial reasoning shapes how we interact and process the environment. Processing occurs in several schemes, which are still being researched to better understand specific mechanisms of how such information is integrated and processed.

This kind of reasoning is important for object recognition, manipulation and navigation of the environment.


  • Identifying shapes within a picture
  • Using visual information to understand and recall rotation
  • Distinguishing locations and how to interpret distance



Frontal and parietal cortical networks allow for processing of visual stimuli. Visual attention is needed for skills such as driving, where select objects within view should be attended to while distractions should be ignored.

This specific kind of attention can be damaged when lesions or damage occur along the frontoparietal network, causing people become easily distracted and overwhelmed when they have to attend to and filter visual stimuli in their environment to complete a task.


  • Picking out visual details
  • Filtering visual stimuli according to task relevancy
  • How to focus on a visually demanding task over time while distractions are added into the environment

Click on an Image to Learn More


Click on an Image to Learn More

Response time or processing speed is a common measure in psychological research experiments. Clinically, processing speed is a measure of how quickly information is processed in order to achieve a desired behavior. In clinical populations, processing speed can be impacted when lesions, atrophy, and other forms of brain damage occur within cortical and subcortical regions of the brain. This can cause people to feel frustrated and act hastily in a way that is unfavorable to their safety. Working on this skill is vital to help your client be able to make quick, accurate, and precise decisions that can benefit them long-term.


  • Ignoring distractors
  • Engaging with an entire space
  • Listen and visually process events occurring


When using these exercises, please ensure that your client allows their speakers on their device to be active as well as turn on the volume to an appropriate setting that is safely audible for your client.

Auditory processing is a complex cognitive process. Sound comes in through our ears, bounces off of our eardrums, and is relayed through nerve signals to our brain. These signals come in the forms of pitch and amplitude which activate our cerebellum. When these sounds are spoken word, these signals get relayed to our language network where sentences and words are extracted for meaning and processed in order for us to respond to. Providing cognitive remediation therapy that focuses on skills such as distinguishing relevant from irrelevant sounds, differentiating sounds from one another, and remembering what different people sound like may help your client process and remember auditory information for current and later use better.


  • Retaining details from a past conversation 
  • Recognizing different sounds and pairing them with the correct produce
  • Distinguish differences from auditory input

Click on an Image to Learn More


Click on an Image to Learn More

We rely on words to communicate ideas, thoughts, and feelings.

The language center is concentrated on the left hemisphere, but research is growing to show the role of the right hemisphere in language processing. Fluency, word retrieval, and correct language production all rely on personal knowledge of semantics, grammar, and vocabulary


  • Using roots to retrieve words
  • Use context clues to make logical sentences
  • Process written material for later use

Page last updated on Feb 16,2023

All these exercises are included in our subscriptions

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What People Say About Our Program

” I loved trying to find out how I could support them, how I could learn what they knew and how I could learn to tap into their knowledge and make communicating easier for them.”

Louise KavanaghSpecial Education TeacherDubai British School Jumeirah ParkJumeirah Park, Dubai, United Arab Emirates

Read more about the Innovation at Dubai British School Jumeriah Park in their Case Study

“[Clients] never get to a point where they are bored, because I have a lot of flexibility that way to keep them challenged and keep them moving. The cognitive remediation programs we are using have [those features] built in anyway”

Debra BushongMS, LPC-SHOPE Program at UT Southwestern Medical CenterDallas, TX – United States

Read more about Debra and her research in her Case Study

“I’ve been able to set up a lot of HappyNeuron Pro programs for clients who did not want to meet for therapy in person. What HappyNeuron Pro has allowed us to have is a structure so we could underpin the client’s day and start their day with HappyNeuron Pro. HappyNeuron Pro allowed us to engage with clients by allowing us to look at their scores and have a conversation around that…”

Natalie MckenzieLCSWBIS ServicesKent, England – United Kingdom

Read more about Natalie and her practice in her Case Study

Improving control allows the client to see that they can do something that is challenging. This helps the client build confidence in themselves, which in turn brings optimism.

Taher ChughSports Medicine, MDToronto Concussion ClinicToronto, ON, CA

Read more about Toronto Concussion Clinic in their Case Study

I’m thankful for the timing when we met [the HappyNeuron Pro team] that we were able to get HappyNeuron Pro up and running because it was an important part of our transition to virtual occupational therapy.

Heather CondelloOTComplex Injury RehabPickering, ON, Canada

Read more about Complex Injury Rehab in their Case Study

I have seen positive behavioral changes in the people that I work with. The staff and clients love HappyNeuron Pro.

Dyana HagenB.S.W.InterCommunity Inc.’s Common Ground Learning CenterEast Hartford, CT, USA

Read more about Dyana in her Case Study

“[people considering using HappyNeuron Pro] should go for it. It’s worth the investment”

Ruth MwauraClinical PsychologistThalia PsychotherapyNairobi, Kenya

Read more about Ruth and her practice in her Case Study

“There are other companies I like. After 10 years of working with HappyNeuron Pro, the “gamelike” design is why we stuck with it.”

Kristin HoffmanRehab Specialist & SLPiN2LDenver, CO, USA

Read more about Kristin and her work at iN2L in her Case Study

Every kid needs to be doing HappyNeuron Pro. Every school needs to be working on these skills. Every school in America should have a cognitive skill curriculum..

Kyra MinichanSLPThe Cognitive EmporiumHendersonville, TN – USA

Read more about Kyra and her practice in her Case Study

Our favorite thing is to be able to break down into core cognitive domains, knowing every task the patient is doing touches upon overlapping cognitive skills, and it gives participants a sense of what skills they are working on.

Vocational CoachWISE EmploymentMelbourne – Australia

Read more about WISE Employment in their Case Study

This program is something that really can benefit the well-being of the clients we serve. It gives us more resources and tools to help people.

Lisa RaeDirector of Business DevelopmentIntegrative Group Psychology ServicesChicago, IL – USA

Read more about Lisa and her practice in her Case Study

“The team at HappyNeuron understands our customers’ needs and how iN2L can fit as a solution. It is an important aspect of any relationship, but in situations like this, it is particularly valuable.”

Chris KrauseDir. of Research and OutcomeiN2LDenver, CO, USA

Read more about Chris and his work at iN2L in his Case Study

It was just enjoyable to see the results right at the moment. So once a patient is done with the group, I was able to get the results immediately and see what they did well on and what needed to still be improved. HappyNeuron Pro is just easy and accessible.

Hector SiglerDirector of OperationsFamily Recovery CenterLantana, FL – USA

We love this program! One of my success stories was the man who had a stroke. As a matter of fact, everybody noticed his progress after using HappyNeuron Pro.

Laura ArgentineLCSWIntegrative Group Psychology ServicesChicago, IL – USA

Read more about Laura and her practice in her Case Study