Do you often find yourself worrying unnecessarily? Regardless of what the issue is, is your mind racing constantly, crowding other, more important mental activities? Are you even too anxious to sleep — but you’re not even sure why?
One of the most common questions we get asked is, “Can hypnosis help alleviate my anxiety and stress?”
Our answer is, “YES! Outside of quitting smoking, stress and anxiety are one the most common reasons people seek our help.”
Our clients typically report a reduction in the symptoms of anxiety (e.g. nervousness, tension, excessive worry, etc.) resulting in improved concentration, better performance, and even better sleep after only four or five sessions through a powerful, interactive and fun process of hypnosis whereby the therapist guides the client to the appropriate level (depth) of hypnosis for the presenting problem through a series of suggestions.* Once at the appropriate level of hypnosis, your subconscious mind is optimally open and receptive to the combination of positive suggestions co-created by you and the therapist during the intake portion of the session. Because hypnotherapy occurs on the level of the subconscious mind, change is often more dramatic, noticeable and permanent then when the conscious mind is engaged.
Some clients can even experience significant relief after only one session.*
Hypnotherapy is gaining more recognition nationwide as an established option for relieving the symptoms of anxiety. Specifically, research has shown hypnotherapy can be very effective for improving confidence, self-image, and levels of serenity. In a 2011 study, individuals who used repeated self-hypnosis reported the highest levels of self-esteem and serenity, and the least anger/impulsivity, in comparison to the minimal-practice and control groups.1
If you or someone you know wants to reduce their anxiety symptoms in a safe and natural way, please call 571-295-7371 for more information and to setup a consultation.**
- Pekala, Ronald J., Maurer, V. K. Kumar, Nancy C. Elliott, Ellsworth Masten, Edward Moon and Margaret Salinger.. 2004. Self-Hypnosis Relapse Prevention Training with Chronic Drug/Alcohol Users: Effects on Self-Esteem, Affect, and Relapse. American Journal of Clinical Hypnotherapy. Apr;46(4):281-97.
*Results may vary.
**We recommend you always seek the advice of a licensed mental health or medical provider prior to starting any new treatment plan or with any questions regarding your medical or mental health condition. Our providers neither diagnose nor treat mental health or medical conditions, nor do they provide counseling or medical care. Please be aware our services are meant to supplement, not substitute for the care provided by your licensed mental health or medical provider.Leave a reply →