The proof is in the data.

MITA is the first and only language therapy application supported by clinical data.

In a 3-year clinical trial of 6,454 children with autism, language score in children who engaged with MITA has increased to levels that were 120% higher than in children with similar initial evaluations. This difference was statistically significant (p<0.0001). The manuscript describing the study has been published in the journal Healthcare.

The FDA has granted MITA a breakthrough device designation (Q210093). We are in consultations with FDA on a path toward MITA becoming a Class II medical device.




The driving force behind ImagiRation puzzles is the Prefrontal Synthesis theory, developed by the company’s co-founder Dr. Vyshedskiy. If you’re interested in reading more about this theory and Dr. Vyshedskiy’s research, please read “On The Origin Of The Human Mind” (3d edition).




  • In 4-year-old children computerized training with puzzles that gradually increased in difficulty significantly improved their fluid intelligence compared to a control group trained on puzzles that did not increase in difficulty over time. Reference: Bergman Nutley, Sissela, et al. “Gains in fluid intelligence after training non‐verbal reasoning in 4‐year‐old children: a controlled, randomized study.”– Developmental science 14.3 (2011): 591-601.
  • In children aged 7 to 9, reasoning training with puzzles similar to ImagiRation puzzles increased “performance IQ by an average of 10 points, with four of the 17 children showing gains of over 20 points.” Reference: Mackey, Allyson P., et al. “Differential effects of reasoning and speed training in children.”– Developmental Science 14.3 (2011): 582-590.
  • There is also significant evidence of long-term benefits of cognitive training. Reference: Jaeggi, Susanne M., et al. “Short-and long-term benefits of cognitive training.”– Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 108.25 (2011): 10081-10086.