AbstractTo understand brain circuits it is necessary both to record and manipulate their activity. Transcranial ultrasound (TUS) is a promising non-invasive brain stimulation technique. To date, investigations have focused on short-lived neuromodulatory effects, but to deliver on its full potential for research and therapy, ultrasound protocols are required that induce longer-lasting ‘offline’ changes. Here, we present a TUS protocol that modulates brain activation in macaques for more than one hour after 40 seconds of stimulation, while circumventing auditory confounds. Normally activity in brain areas reflects activity in interconnected regions but TUS’ impact can be demonstrated by showing such patterns change for stimulated areas. We report regionally specific TUS effects for two medial frontal brain regions – supplementary motor area and frontal polar cortex. Independently of these site-specific effects, TUS also induced signal changes in the meningeal compartment. TUS effects were temporary and not associated with microstructural changes.