C2 Expert In The News

Lower Paxton Township Police undergo new "brain training" to help officers

Police officers are required to go through regular training to stay in top shape, but Lower Paxton Township Police are the first in Pennsylvania and only the third in the country to do a new state-of-the-art brain training.
September 26, 2017 | WHP 21

Reno Police Participating in Research Project; Aim to Improve Safety, Community Relations

The Reno Police Department is participating in a research study that will help police officers better respond to critical situations.
February 16, 2017 | News 4

Hillsborough Police Undergo Cognitive Command Training

Officers with the Hillsborough Police Department received new cutting edge training aimed at teaching officers a new way to think about their jobs.
February 6, 2017 | WRAL

Hillsborough Police Department Implements New Training Program

The Hillsborough Police Department recently adopted a new training program to help officers keep their minds on the job and stay professional in high-stress situations.
January 29, 2017 | Daily Tarheel

Hillsborough Police Use Cognitive Command Training to Deal with Extreme Stress Situations

At the Baltimore Police training center on Northern Parkway, they are trying to slow the game down for new officers in a new training program called Cognitive Command, or C2.
January 28, 2017 |The Herald Sun

Hillsborough Police Department Adopts Cognitive Command Training

The Hillsborough Police Department has adopted an innovative new training program designed to improve police performance and professionalism, making the department the first in North Carolina and among the first in the nation to adopt Cognitive Command (C2) Training.
January 25, 2017 | Town of Hillsborough

Re-training the Baltimore police officer's brain

At the Baltimore Police training center on Northern Parkway, they are trying to slow the game down for new officers in a new training program called Cognitive Command, or C2.
August 24, 2015 | ABC - WMAR Baltimore

Baltimore police recruits receive cognitive training...

The Baltimore Police Department has hired a cognitive neuroscientist to train new recruits in a repetitive mental exercise intended to improve their performance in stressful situations...
August 24, 2015 | Baltimore Sun

Building a Better Police Force

For more than a decade, Jon Page, assistant professor of psychology, has been researching the effects of acute stress on job performance, with a focus on law enforcement.
August, 2015 | Dickinson.edu

Articles

Slow the game down: How to become an expert in LE

Once skills are automated and schemas are activated, a large portion of information processing is taken care of in the subconscious brain.
May 30, 2017 | Police One

The Brain Fills-In the Gaps

To understand the current description of how an officer can form inaccurate memories during a critical incident, you first need to understand a few things about your brain.
March 5, 2017 | Law Officer

The right mindset for ambushes: Listen to your gut

Using your threat detector on a regular basis takes practice; using it appropriately takes training. Here are some tips
August 24, 2016 | PoliceOne.com

What fighter pilots can teach PDs about safer pursuits

In the air, if a fighter pilot needs to direct attention to a specific tactical navigation system for four or five seconds, he or she can do so safely — a pursuit driver does not have that same luxury
November 25, 2015 | PoliceOne.com

The Brain Always Assumes Danger

The subconscious brain houses an amazingly complex pattern recognition system that is constantly monitoring the environment. Located in your back-channel are brain structures that detect and signal danger.
November 20, 2016 | Law Officer

Can stress and fatigue affect officer bias and decision-making?

The media and pundits say that race affects an officer’s decision to shoot and with some recent police shootings, anecdotal evidence points in that direction as well — but what does science say?
July 22, 2015 | PoliceOne.com

How 'tac-talk' can prevent unintended discharges

Tac-talk at the “code word” level has been scientifically shown to build neural pathways in the brain that make actions automatic — a proven method for building muscle memory
May 13, 2015 | PoliceOne.com