This poster presents results obtained from experiments of driving a brain-actuated simulated wheelchair that incorporates the shared-control intelligence method. The simulated wheelchair is controlled offline using band power features. The task is to drive the wheelchair along a corridor avoiding two obstacles. We have analyzed data from 4 na�ve subjects during 25 sessions carried out in two days. To measure the performance of the brain-actuated wheelchair we have compared the final position of the wheelchair with the end point of the desired trajectory. The experiments show that the incorporation of a higher intelligence level in the control device significantly helps the subject to drive the robot device.