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Hypnosis

What is hypnosis and what does it do?

In the hypnotic state, attention is directed inwards, the external reality takes a back seat.

Anyone can be put in a hypnotic state if they want to.

This state can be compared to daydreaming, meditation or sunken reading.

Subjectively, the client usually feels the hypnotic state of trance as a deep relaxation.

Suggestions are more easily accepted in a trance and can be used for healing processes.

Direct and indirect suggestions open access to hidden and unconscious potential.

Hypnosis does not correspond to sleep: it is a concentration on an idea, a thought, a part of the body, a suggestion, etc.

Ideally, the client is physically deeply relaxed under hypnosis, mentally alert at the same time, more alert than in a normal waking state, because the external stimuli cease to exist.

No hypnotist can induce a hypnotized person to do something that is against their nature or their moral and ethical principles.

Good contact and trust between the client and hypnotherapist (report) are important prerequisites for achieving the desired success.

Hypnosis uses the mental and spiritual possibilities inherent in the individual. It facilitates access to those processes that enable learning, remembering, healing, changing, etc.

Attention is drawn from the superficial, ordinary orientation and turned inwards.

What does hypnosis mean to me?

Hypnosis has become a very important part of shamanic treatments. I was hoping for a lot from hypnosis. It far exceeded my expectations. I use hypnosis in shamanic treatment regularly and with great success.

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