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Dear friend,
Many people don’t believe in the power of hypnosis …

but they should.
Over time, hypnosis has been proven very effective in treating the symptoms associated with emotional, behavioral, habitual, social, and medical issues. Hypnosis has even been used in place of harmful prescription medication to treat a wide variety of ailments. 

What does a session Feel like? 

You sit comfortably reclined in an easy chair in a softly lit office. 

As you listen to my voice with your eyes closed, you find your body relaxing more and more. 

The voice talking to you gradually becomes more distant, and you even find yourself forgetting that it is there... but somehow the soothing voice continues to affect you, gently and almost automatically. 

As you relax even further, your awareness of where you are, why you are there, and who is speaking to you, recedes into the back of your mind. Allowing the voice to act on you, and with enjoying this state of profound relaxation and deep calm...

You are having a typical hypnotic experience.
*Stop Smoking...
*Sleep Better...
*Lose Weight...
*Control Stress...
*Eliminating Fears...
*Test Anxiety...
*Sports Enhancement...
*Changing Bad Habits...
*ADD and ADHD...  
*OCD and PTSD... 
*Eliminate certain foods...   
*Irritable Bowel Syndrome...
​*Control Pain             
Finding The Root Cause of Your Problem...
Call Now 845-323-2766
Release Negative Behaviors
To Create Positive Changes

Only Three or Fours Sessions
needed for most Patients.
*Dr. approved
*Medically Proven to work!

Haven't you or a loved one
suffered enough?
Hypnosis is successful with the following:
Why Hypnosis for Chronic pain, surgery pain and cancer pain?


Are you struggling with Chronic Pain and Medications not working?

Do you have pain after surgery that is not going away?

Is your doctor unable to treat your chronic pain?

Hypnosis can help.

The brain knows how to stop the cycle of pain responses that are in your body and mind. Hypnosis will teach your brain how to turn off the pain responses, and also to relieve the sensations that are a result of the trauma (physical or emotional) that make the pain continue.

Why does hypnotherapy work so well for pain control?

When an injury or surgery creates pain, some of the pain is a result of the trauma to the body that is then coded in the brain. Even though the pain is a very real physical sensation, the brain is often the cause of the pain. Your brain continues to react to stress or events in your life and engages the pain response. 

Surgery pain is a trauma. The fear of the surgery, the stress on the body during surgery, the discomfort afterward... all of this creates a powerful and sometimes repetitive loop in the brain. This can make the pain continue long after the physical symptoms should be gone.

Stress causes 70% of pain

Pain Release with Hypnosis

Hypnosis is one of the most effective methods to release and eliminate pain.

This program is probably one of the best that there is for releasing pain. 
Your mind creates powerful cellular communication that will change the way your brain perceives pain. 

Before there was anesthesia, Doctors discovered that hypnosis could be used as anesthesia and they could perform surgery with only hypnosis. The patient feels no pain and recovers faster. Hypnosis has been used to relieve chronic pain for years.

Why This Program?

1. Doctor Approved

2.This is the first program to help the 30% of the population
  That hypnosis didn't work for in the past!

There are four techniques which means a technique for everyone that works!

1. Disassociation

2. Visual Squash

3. Audio Control

4. Temperature Control Relief

Some People will benefit from all four techniques.

Haven’t you or a loved one suffered enough?.

This program will change your life!                   845-323-2766

Hypnosis for Pain

Can the power of suggestion really help you reduce pain, anxiety, and blood pressure? 

WebMD Feature by Gary D. Vogin, MD 

For me, cramming in college wasn't about mastering material before an exam. It was about squeezing in my studies before a migraine knocked me flat. When the fuzziness started creeping into my head, I knew it was just a matter of time. Leaning over my chemistry book, I'd race to memorize before the thumping began. Learning chemical reactions was not an option in my darkened bedroom, hammers whacking the inside of my head for days at a time.

What freed me from those hammers was hypnosis, a practice that people have used for medical purposes for more than a century. In the last several decades, researchers have subjected hypnosis to the scrutiny of clinical trials -- and it has passed with flying colors. It's been successfully used to soothe acute and chronic pain stemming from surgery, cancer, kidney stones, back conditions, and invasive medical and dental procedures. Still, many people who might benefit from the technique don't explore it. For some, hypnosis carries a stigma, perhaps because of the "performer" hypnotists, who make people cluck or moo in front of large audiences.

Fortunately for me, these were not my only associations with the technique. A friend had told me about her success using hypnosis to control pain from Crohn's disease, and I went to see her hypnotherapist. We taped a 10-minute session, and I listened to it every morning and evening. Within a couple of months, my migraines were gone.

"If this were a drug, everyone would be using it," says David Spiegel, MD, a psychiatrist at Stanford University. "Changing your mental set can change what's going on in your body."

"Most patients benefit from the use of hypnotic suggestion for pain relief," says Guy Montgomery, PhD, a behavioral scientist at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York.

(Montgomery published a meta-analysis on the subject in the April 2, 2000 issue of the International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis.)

Tapping the Power of Suggestion

During hypnosis, subjects enter a state of inner absorption, concentration, and focused attention, in which they pick up suggestions particularly well. In this condition, they can tap into normally unused mental powers to create new possibilities of experience. 
"Hypnosis is simply a refined form of applied imagination," says Donald F. Lynch Jr., MD, a urological oncologist at the Eastern Virginia School of Medicine, who has used the technique to help patients alleviate the pain, anxiety, and depression associated with cancer.

Results from several papers have recently furnished compelling new evidence for the powers of hypnosis. 

The April 29, 2000, issue of the journal The Lancet reported that hypnosis reduced pain, anxiety, and blood pressure complications in patients undergoing invasive medical procedures. 
(Hypnosis was compared with standard care and supportive attention, such as encouragement and active listening.) In addition, the procedures took significantly less time in the hypnosis treatment group, probably because the healthcare workers didn't have to interrupt their activities to deal with the patients' pain or to stabilize blood pressure, says Spiegel. Patients in the hypnosis group also required less than half as much painkilling medication as those in the standard group.

Patients most commonly employ the technique in addition to other treatments, but it can also be used by itself. Alexander A. Levitan, MD, MPH, a medical oncologist in Minneapolis, has participated in numerous surgeries, including hysterectomies and tracheostomies, in which hypnosis was used as the sole agent for pain control.

Hypnosis for Pain

Can the power of suggestion really help you reduce pain, anxiety, and blood pressure?
How Does It Work?
No one knows exactly how hypnosis works, but scientists have several ideas. "Hypnosis changes your expectations about how intense the pain will be," says Montgomery. "That alters your experience of the subsequent pain."

Spiegel offers an alternative explanation. "You focus your attention on a competing image that blocks your perception of the pain," he says.

Researchers are currently testing these theories by way of various experimental approaches. Some studies, for example, are documenting the physiological changes that occur under hypnosis. The process activates certain parts of the brain, including the portion that focuses attention. "By concentrating elsewhere, a person inhibits the pain from coming to conscious awareness," says Helen Crawford, 
an experimental psychologist at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University.

In a study by Spiegel and Harvard psychologist Steven Kosslyn, PhD, published in the August 2000 issue of the American Journal of Psychiatry, subjects were hypnotized and told that the black-and-white pictures they were looking at were color. Blood flow increased in the part of the brain that processes color vision. In other words, although the subjects were viewing black-and-white photos, their brains behaved as if they were seeing colors.

Hypnotizing Yourself

For my antimigraine campaign, the idea was to create an experience of calm. At my appointment with the hypnotherapist, I listened to his voice saying that the muscles in my body might begin to lengthen, that I could discover just how comfortable I could become. "How pleasant it is to have a moment when doing nothing is the right thing to be doing," he said. He suggested that when I became completely conscious, I would discover that I could enjoy all of these comforts, even with my eyes open.

I suspect my sessions allowed me to incorporate a deepened sense of relaxation into my daily life, which alleviated the stress that was partly responsible for triggering my migraines. People often picture specific images to achieve a goal. To soften a headache, for example, I might have conjured up an ice pack on my head. For general pain relief, says Lynch, "you might focus on a part of the body as a control center. Then you turn down pain as you would turn down the volume of a radio."

Clinicians use a variety of tests to determine susceptibility to hypnosis, but chances are that if you can immerse yourself in your imagination -- if you easily get absorbed in novels, for example -- you can be hypnotized. The technique employs powers of attention similar to those involved in watching a film. "When you enter a theater, you're aware of the other 200 or 300 people," says Levitan. "But when the movie begins, you concentrate on it and lose track of the audience. You choose to switch your focus." Motivation plays a key role in hypnosis, and the best way to find out if it will help you is to try it. "My experience has been that most people who need hypnosis for pain control can use it successfully," he says.

It's possible to induce a hypnotic state in yourself and conduct your own session -- which is the goal for many people. A licensed practitioner can facilitate learning the technique, however. "Most people do better the first time with someone helping," says Lynch. But he stresses, "All hypnosis is really self-hypnosis. The hypnotherapist is guiding you to do something for yourself."

​         Call NOW for more Information   

 Call NOW! 845-323-2766     
When you want To Change right now !!!