rain the process. Moreover, the patient is informed

rain stimulation treatment is a necessary and sufficient treatment for diseases associated with movement and coordination disorders, for example, significant tremor, Parkinson’s disease, dystonia and epilepsy (Grezilj, 2016).The primary methods of treating brain stimulation are technologies using strong electric charges. The electricity can be induced by using magnetic fields applied to the head (“NIMH » Brain Stimulation Therapies”, 2016). Therefore, one of the contraindications to the use of this method of treatment may be a mechanism that is built into the human body, for example, a pacemaker, hearing aid or devices in the skull. Simultaneous action of the magnetic field for brain stimulation and external mechanisms in the body can disrupt the operation of all instruments, show incorrect results and lead to mechanical breakdowns.Social acceptance of such a procedure as brain stimulation takes time since the safety and widespread use of this method of treatment was made relatively recently. Psychological support for both patients and family members should be provided to health professionals, primarily the psychiatric-mental health nurse practitioner, as PMHNPs accompany each participant throughout the course and have the opportunity to give time to support those who need it. First of all, it should be noted that the procedure is not secret and every person can obtain sufficient information about the process. Moreover, the patient is informed about the course of treatment, which is carried out with the consent of the patient. It should also be mentioned that the treatment methods are safe and have nothing to do with unethical and inhuman brain effects that have been  References Grezilj, M. (2016). Deep Brain Stimulation Management. Alcoholism And Psychiatry Research, Vol. 52(No. 1).NIMH » Brain Stimulation Therapies. (2016). Nimh.nih.gov. Retrieved 24 January 2018, from https://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/topics/brain-stimulation-therapies/brain-stimulation-therapies.shtmlStern, A. (2016). How to Talk to Patients and Families about Brain Stimulation. Current Psychiatry, Vol. 15(No. 7).