Your thoughts create your reality, and those who have experienced the power of the human mind and tapped into its potential can vouch for it!
Hypnosis is method by which a person is guided into a state of deep relaxation, similar to a deep meditative trance, to reduce his conscious faculties in order to trigger the body's powerful mental and physical self-healing processes that lie in the subconscious mind.
At Illuminations, we offer a variety of different therapeutic approaches involving hypnotherapy & cognitive behavioral therapy such as the following:
Are you struggling with an addiction such food, smoking, alcohol or even a person as chronic habit that you need to quit? Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and Hypnotherapy can provide you with an amazingly effective process to assist you in breaking your addictive patterns and inspire you on a path towards freedom from uncontrollable addictions.
The principle of regression therapy focuses on bringing you back into alignment with your personal power, where you remain in charge of your life based on your current wisdom and personality. This therapy focuses on regressing one back to resolve the core issue where the discomfort first began, with the clear with the intention to release it.
Integrated Holistic Hypnotherapy for life management is based on the integrated approach by bringing our awareness to our Thoughts-Emotions-Energies-Physical Body.
A therapist is able to utilize any of these states as an entry point into the subconscious mind and help with the following:
Success Training is designed for students experiencing anxiety, learning difficulties, lack of concentration, and/or feeling emotionally drained either during or while preparing for examinations. To allow students to develop a positive and confident attitude towards their education, we apply a combined approach of NLP and Hypnosis.
A picture paints a thousand words. Therefore it comes of no surprise that the subconscious mind stores and presents information in the form of visuals. This therapy helps you to decode these visuals in order to reveal the deeper meaning just by drawing these images on paper without even speaking a word!
The experience is different for different people. For most people, however, hypnosis is a pleasant state of deep inner calm and physical relaxation. Deep hypnosis is similar in many ways to the kind of profound trance found in expert yoga or meditation practitioners.
Modern psychological hypnosis was first developed in 1843 by the Scottish physician James Braid. However, it has its origins in an earlier form of trance healing called 'Mesmerism', after the famous Eighteenth century Austrian Franz Anton Mesmer.
Yes. Hypnosis has fascinated psychologists and medical professionals for over a century and has been subject to a great deal of rigorous testing and research. It also has an enviable and long-standing reputation for effectiveness among the general public.**
Absolutely. There are no known records of anyone having been physically or mentally harmed as a direct result of hypnosis itself. **
Hypnotherapy is basically any therapy done in conjunction with hypnotic trance. It is often classed as a form of complementary medicine but is perhaps better viewed as a branch of psychotherapy.
Hypnosis is not an occult or esoteric art, it is a scientifically acknowledged psychological and therapeutic discipline.
When a registered psychotherapist employs hypnosis alongside other forms of psychotherapy this is technically known as 'hypno-psychotherapy'. Hypnotherapists tend to use an integrative approach, which may combine programs of direct verbal suggestion or visualization with 'analytic' psychotherapy techniques such as age regression.
'Hypnotism' is legally acknowledged and defined by the Hypnotism Act 1952, in the UK Book of Statutes.
In their 1892 Hypnotism Report, the British Medical Association (BMA) officially recognize the hypnotic trance: 'The Committee, having completed such investigation of hypnotism as time permitted, have to report that they have satisfied themselves of the genuineness of the hypnotic state.' The Committee also acknowledged that 'as a therapeutic agent hypnotism is frequently effective in relieving pain, procuring sleep, and alleviating many