What isn’t hypnosis is a tiny, tiny list

Some folks like to talk up their favoured field by saying it encompasses everything.

If you want to convince others that artists deserve support and respect, you might say that everything is art.

I mean, it might be. What is art, really? An expression of the self using non-self mediums? That covers painting and music, as well as cooking and poetry… plus playing basketball and talking about video games.

This, generally, is a mistake. If you want to talk about portrait galleries, you then have to specify art art or real art. It dilutes the definition of the term to the point of meaninglessness.

So let me make that mistake with hypnosis.

When folks say hypnosis isn’t real or that can’t be hypnotised, it isn’t just frustrating – it’s weird. Really weird. Even for reasonably restrictive definitions of it, you enter a hypnotic trance every day.

A classic example of trance is driving. While driving, you can blank out for long stretches of time. Many folks have the experience of quite literally going into autopilot – they hop into their car at the end of a day at the office, then…

… they’re pulling into the driveway.

If they focus on it, they might remember a snippet or two from the 30-minute drive.

It’s a classic example for a reason. Most of us can relate, and it’s both dramatic and mundane.

It shows there are times when you relax and your unconscious takes over. You aren’t a zombie in this state, otherwise you wouldn’t get home safely. And you aren’t a puppet – if someone told you to rob a bank, you would laugh in their face.

But you are dissociated from your normal sense of self.

‘You’ go to sleep while some other ‘you’ drives you home.

And what happens if something unusual happens, like a store along the way has ambulances on the lawn? You become aware of the deviation – it jolts you back into full alertness because your instincts know it’s unexpected, maybe even important.

The other classic example of common, everyday trance is watching a great movie. You can lose all sense that you’re watching flickering lights on a screen. You can even lose all sense of self as the story absorbs you.

A great movie will provoke strong emotions – stronger than the mere facts can do.

Those are both clear examples of when your mental state shift into something usual.

But there’s more hypnosis than just that in the world.

Anything that fixates your attention – from a screen to an ad to a colourful T-shirt – can draw you into a hypnotic trance. Not that it always will, but it can.

And hearing a certain phrase over and over, especially in similar contexts, is a form of hypnosis.

Heck, simply walking from one room to another can do it. Have you noticed how your home ‘feels’ different to your car, which ‘feels’ different to your office?

It goes even finer than that – have you noticed each room in your house ‘feels’ different?

This is why, by the way, you can walk into the living room to do something, then immediately forget what it was. The different room has a different trance associated to it, so you’re in a completely different frame of mind then to when you started.

Most of these trances are subtle, but they add up.

As for whether they’re deliberate or not, that depends on how you frame it. You want to relax in your living room and you spend hours a week practicing that. So, if you relax as soon as you enter it, was that deliberate? What if you clear out the distractions and clutter to make it more relaxing?

Maybe, maybe not.

Either way… trance is all around you. If you think it isn’t, then you can’t see most of what you experience.

Anyway, enough hypnosis talk.

If it’s time for hypnosis action, then book a session at this link:


Why Professor X isn’t President X

If you’re sick of the idealism and contrivances in mainstream superhero stories, have you read Ruins?

It’s a dark take on the Marvel universe, set in its own timeline where everything went wrong.

Gamma rays didn’t turn Bruce Banner into the Hulk – they turned him into a bloated mass of meat.

The radioactive spider bite didn’t turn Peter Parker into Spider-man – it turned him into a sickly, mutated freak.

Magneto isn’t a nigh-unstoppable supervillain – he’s a walking time bomb, powerfully magnetic but unable to control it.

Most superheroes are dead or dying because their powers don’t work as they ‘should’.

One of the interesting variations – and maybe the only character who isn’t in perpetual agony – is President X. Rather than set up a school, Xavier becomes a ruthless and reclusive tyrant.

It sure makes for an interesting ‘what if’ story.

And maybe it’s more realistic.

If your DNA suddenly became scrambled and mixed up with a spider’s, how likely is that to make you stronger?

Same with most superhero origin stories.

But the whole Professor X/President X thing got me thinking. That sure is the darker outcome (which is the whole point of Ruins), but is it more realistic?

“Of course,” some of you say, “because the ability to control minds is power. And absolute power corrupts absolutely.”

Sure, sure.

But Professor X’s abilities aren’t just about mind control.

He can read people, like no one else on the planet.

I imagine he could turn folks into puppets… but he is going to feel any suffering he causes. He can see what makes everyone special – wiping that out would be a loss to him.

Doesn’t absolute empathy redeem absolutely?

Something to think about.

And who knows. There’s probably something buried deep in the comics that shows how wrong I am.

I bring it up because many folks think of hypnosis as being like mind control. It doesn’t work like in the movies… and it certainly doesn’t work like Xavier’s powers.

But it’s more like it than many things out there.

You can use it to influence people in some strange and striking ways.

And the curious thing is the better you are at empathising, the more powerfully hypnotic you become.

I wish it were a perfect correlation – that the deeper hypnotic arts only show themselves to those pure of heart.

But it’s only a loose association. Given equal hypnotic skills, talent and training, the better empath will always outperform the poorer one. That doesn’t stop some ne’er-do-wells from misusing what they know.

I’m an optimist who believes in practical karma. If you do wrong by folks, using hypnosis or otherwise, eventually it catches up to you. And preying on people is a lonely, demeaning and difficult life to live.

Still, the correcting hand of karma is sometimes slow.

If you want to experience hypnosis, find someone you can trust. If you wouldn’t trust them with your car keys, don’t trust them with your mind.

So if you want to use hypnosis, become someone you can trust. Yes, putting someone into a trance can be a bit of a power trip. Trust me when I say there’s more power and better power waiting for you if you use it to do right by folks.

Anyway, enough sermonising.

I like hypnosis because it helps me help others. That’s what tickles my fancy. So take advantage of that and sign up for a session here.

(I recommend starting with the Neural Reset. It’s exquisite.)


The superintelligence who controls your destiny

I think most of you understand your instincts are powerful.

Plenty of businessfolks – for small and large businesses alike – know a bad actor will break a contract and dodge the legal fallout for months. So, sure, sign the contract… but only if you trust them.

Only if your gut says they’re a decent person to work with.

Your instincts go beyond dealing with other people.

If you’re a creator or performer of any kind, you know how amazing your intuition can be. And, hey, we’re all creators and performers. Whether you like to sketch or write, play ball or an instrument, or even just have conversations with folks, you know you can’t logic out every move.

You have to go with the flow.

And sometimes, that flow is sensational.

Think of all the times you’ve amazed yourself – where you’ve said the right thing or created something that was beyond your abilities.

Like someone else took over – someone who really knows their stuff.

And it’s strange. The more you push yourself and live at the edge of your abilities, the more this happens.

But this inner power, wisdom, intuition, or whatever you want to call it, is even more incredible than this.

It doesn’t just show up occasionally to give you an edge in sports.

It controls just about every aspect of your life.

Many practitioners of New Age healing methods – I’m talking about crystal healing and the like – have an idea in common. They say many of your woes, from illness to anxiety to a lack of money, come from problems in your environment. Toxins in the air, propaganda in the news, that sort of stuff. But the ability to heal from these comes from within.

That’s how they distinguish themselves from conventional medicine, where the healing comes from without – medicine, surgery and whatnot.

I don’t put much stock into crystals and this idea is an oversimplification – plus, it’s not fair to all the miracles of modern medicine.

But, from a hypnotist’s perspective, this is not much more than half true.

The ability to bounce make from setbacks, medical or otherwise, lies within you. If it didn’t, the placebo effect wouldn’t exist.

The reverse is also true. People have gotten sick, even died, just from a misdiagnosis. Not because they were suddenly on medication they didn’t need (although, sure, that happens too) but because they thought they were supposed to.

Your unconscious can heal you. We don’t know how exactly, but we know your brain controls your immune system. The entire field of psychoneuroimmunology investigates how your immune system and nervous system influence each other.

Your unconscious can inspire you. When you open up to the right ideas, you can suddenly find more opportunities. Not in a woowoo ‘the Secret’ sort of way. Those opportunities are always there – whether your brain recognises them or filters them out depends on your unconscious.

And your unconscious can show you the right answers – whether you’re cheering up a friend or solving the world’s problems.

In other words, reshaping your unconscious can make you healthy, wealthy and wise.

That makes a session with me an investment, if you’re wise enough to see it that way.

If so, here’s your link:


Free will isn’t free

Folks have strange notions on the philosophy of free will.

Whether you believe in the soul, that time is an illusion or that the universe is mechanically predictable, most of you believe in the power of choice.

Yes, even if you think free will can’t exist because the future is already determined…

Well, it’s hard to ignore what it feels like to make a decision.

It certainly seems like you sit down, reason through the evidence and arrive at the optimal outcome. From the inside, it feels like you – the real you – is making a choice.

Maybe it feels that way because, sometimes, that’s not what happens.

We’ve all made dumb choices while tired, stressed, drunk, in a hurry or distracted. The phrase “how could I have been so stupid?” often comes to tongue.

So it’s as if there are times when your free will is diminished – when something else can make your decisions for you.

This is what high-pressure sales tactics are all about. Again, I’m sure we’ve all experienced this. Someone gets in our face… overwhelms up with claims about what they’re selling… putting time pressure, social pressure, everything short of literal pressure on us… until we realise we’ve bought something we don’t want.

If free will can vanish like this, it suggests that it can come back.

And these episodes aren’t normal – we’re not normally drunk and talking with used car salesfolk – which suggests we normally control our actions and decisions.

Hypnotists – not to mention psychologists and neuroscientists – see it differently.

Our default mode of thinking isn’t rational, considered and wilful.

It, too, is driven by instincts and emotions.

That’s not to say, like some folks claim, that humans are irrational. We’re not. We use logic all the time.

Ideally, we use it to check what our instincts tell us. If you’ve ever had the urge to leap from a tall building but didn’t, you know what I mean.

But here’s the thing:

Thinking rationally is slow, which means we don’t use it in the moment. We can use it to reflect on something afterwards and figure out how to do better next time. Or we can use it to prepare for something coming up.

But, honestly?

We tend to not bother even with that.

How many decisions do you make every day – including the little stuff like what to wear and which hand to brush your teeth with? Easily thousands. How many actually matter? Maybe ten – but you never know which ten.

So you can’t reason your way through all your choices… and not even your important ones.

Instead, you run on autopilot, while your brain makes it feel like you’re aware and in control.

If you don’t believe this – if you believe you’re a rationally enlightened individual – then you will fail to make any real changes in your life.

Want to lose weight? Simple ‘choose’ to eat better… then watch in confusion as you reach for a 3pm chocolate hit.

Meanwhile, the person who understands this – who places the almonds within reach and the chocolate far away – will get the results they want.

You don’t fight your autopilot.

You work around it, until the new habits replace the old ones.

And the strange thing? You can even use your autopilot to break itself. If you’re in the habit of asking yourself to step back, slow down and do the calculations, you’ll seem like a genius to anyone running on pure instinct.

It’s not easy to do this – it takes time, patience and mental resources. But, hey, that’s the price you pay because free will isn’t free.

And like I said earlier, hypnotists tend to see the world this way. We see the autopilot running, even when the person running it can’t.

And we can see the problems this autopilot can create.

Thanks to hypnosis, we can also see how we might change the program to solve the problem. That gets results that are impossible with ‘willpower’ and ‘making better choices’ alone.

As always, you can sign up for some of that sweet, sweet hypnosis here:


Are you too afraid to try?

Many people – too many people, that is – can’t see how they’ll achieve their dreams, so they don’t even try.

They don’t pursue the dream job.

Or the gorgeous woman.

Or the crazy project that might just change the world.

It’s far easier and more comfortable to keep your head down, hope you get a ‘normal’ job with a normal level of success, and spend your evenings watching TV.

Unless you don’t even want to watch TV, because you’re too afraid to find a show you like, only for it to end on you. That’s not me being sarcastic or whatever – it’s a real concern people have. If you’re too concerned about a show ending to enjoy it, then how can you manage any other challenges?

Well… as it turns out, easily.

If you can’t see it, then let’s change the channel. Don’t worry – this is one show you’ll never see the end of. As long as you stick with it, it’ll be there for you.

Because your problem isn’t a problem. Keeping one eye on the future is smart.

So is preparing for unfortunate events.

And it takes immense imagination to do this.

But, sure, it’s a problem if it’s stopping you from enjoying the simple things and tackling the greater challenges.

It’s kind of like driving a hammer into your thumb instead of a nail. That’s not a pleasant outcome, but that’s hardly the tool’s fault.

So let’s mix it up a bit:

If focusing on possible futures – thinking about failure and loss that hasn’t happened yet – is defeating you, then the answer is obvious.

Stop thinking about the future.

Focus on the present instead.

Because even if failure is inevitable (which it isn’t), you haven’t lost yet – so focus on the now.

You can take action right now to move closer to what you want. And it will feel much better than retreating or playing Cassandra.

The more you focus on the moment, the easier action becomes. Before long, you don’t have the mental space to forecast gloom.

It can be an easy habit to learn.

Or it can be the hardest.

Either way, it becomes much easier when you use Your Mind Inside, which is module 15 of Monster Mind Edukaré:


The Gross Space Princess School of Epiphanies and Insights

Sometimes, a new insight takes a lot of work.

It takes a lot of deduction, calculation and time, as you slowly build the epiphany piece by piece.

This is true for insights about how to live a better life, just as it is for peeking under the hood of reality.

Those have their place.

But just as often, inspiration strikes like a lightning bolt. From one moment to the next, you transform confusion into clarity.

It can be less like finding the answer and more like realising you already knew it.

It’s like what Princess Leia said when Luke told her they were siblings. She just learned it, yet it was like she’d always known it.

A shame that implies she knowingly kissed her brother.

Oh well.

Where do these flashes on awareness come from?

Your unconscious is amazing at parallel processing. If a scorpion nibbles on your toe, your brain doesn’t care that it was in the middle of rendering the sensation of sun on your skin. It processes that information instantly.

Or close enough to it, really.

That’s how it can sometimes answer complex and incalculable questions – like what’s the right career for you – in a moment. It’s used to crunching the numbers.

But if it’s unconscious, then how do you access it?


Through hypnosis.

That’s what it’s there for, after all – to send instructions to your unconscious mind and await for its output.

When something is unconscious, it means you can’t choose to access it. That doesn’t mean it’s out of reach though – you just need the right tools.

That’s why hypnosis can transform your life.

If you could use a little transformation, I recommend starting with the Neural Reset. You’ll be amazed at some of the ideas you have during and after.

You can sign up here:


If you’re reading this, you’ve been hypnotised before

I’ve heard it all before.

Plenty of folks insisting they can’t be hypnotised.

And others saying that surely not e-v-e-r-y-o-n-e can be hypnotised. Really, everyone? That’s such a high bar.

Let me be clear:

I’ll admit I might be wrong about this. Maybe I’ll look back in ten or twenty years and think, oh, how young and naïve I was back then.

I’m sure I’ll think that generally – but about this, it’s possible.

But as best as I can tell, according to both researchers and hypnotists…

(And when practitioners and academics agree, it often means something.)

… if you’re aware enough to read this, you can be hypnotised.


You didn’t have to be taught to smile to show you’re happy. It’s a universal human experience, found in every culture on the planet. Day-old babies do it. When you first did it, it was instinct.

But you did have to learn that moving your head up and down means yes, and shaking it left and right means no.

When did you learn that?

No one sat down and explained it to you. You observed and imitated – the first style of learning you mastered.

Then at some stage you probably learned to read. This time, someone did sit down with you and explain this squiggle sounds like ‘ah’ and this one like ‘fff’.

But is that how you learned everything?

Through direct instruction or imitation?

It can’t be, if you think about everything you know that you haven’t seen or been told.

Maybe you believe that good deeds attract good things.

Or justice is the most important thing.

Or that money can’t buy happiness, the universe is abundant, democracy is worth dying for, science is the only path to universal truth or family matters above all else.

If you believe any of these, their opposites or any of the thousands of similar beliefs in your head… how did you come to learn them?

You can mimic behaviours but you can’t mimic principles. Maybe you observed them in action though? Probably… but you also saw it fail. Let’s say your grandfather did good deeds and it led to riches and respect. You would have also seen folks take advantage of him, and other folks’ good deeds leading to punishment.

Observation alone doesn’t explain it.

What about direct instruction? Did someone sit down and explain that principle to you?

Again, maybe they did, but maybe not. Even as an impressionable child, you ignored more of these principles than you adopted.

Any parents want to challenge me on that? Have you ever told your kids something like ‘you should treat people with respect!’ only for them to keep being obnoxious?

So then how did you learn all these principles?

At some stage in your life, you probably heard a story. Maybe someone told you about it, maybe you saw it play out with your own eyes.

Only you didn’t simply mimic the behaviours you saw.

The story became more than just a sequence of events. You saw an underlying principle that explained them. In an impressionable moment, without realising you were doing it, you took on that principle as a belief.

You started thinking and acting as though that principle were true.

Well, guess what?

That’s hypnosis.

The only thing hypnotists do differently is we design the principle to suit the subject. If you start acting on the principle that many people like you and you’re worthy of love, bam, your anxiety disappears.

Or if you start acting like cigarettes are bad for you – not just knowing it, acting like it – then you’re a non-smoker.

Still think you, or some other people, might not be able to go into a trance? Those people wouldn’t have any experiences like that in their lives. They’d only know things they observed other people do or what they read in books. I might be wrong but I’m pretty sure not even psychopaths operate like that – they still ‘know’ things they’ve never seen or been taught.

If you can function in society – even awkwardly – then you’ve been hypnotised before. Maybe not by a hypnotist but by society itself.

The good thing about this is it makes tribes, culture and society possible.

The bad thing?

A lot of your beliefs, you picked up almost at random. It’s like installing software on a computer at random and hoping you get something useful.

Thankfully, you have the tools to correct unhelpful beliefs right here:


Maps, menus and all that jazz

If you study Eastern philosophy, neurolinguistic programming or rationalism, you’ll probably come across this notion:

The map is not the territory.

Sometimes also expressed as, you can’t eat the menu.

There are worlds of wisdom in these simple lines:

Excluding some esoteric philosophies, most folks agree ‘reality’ exists on some level. The world out there ‘is real’ and ‘it exists’, in the sense that it doesn’t need us to continue being.

The Earth spun before we were born and will keep on spinning after we die.

And then there are our thoughts, experiences and perceptions. They are, at least in some way, created by the outside environment. When we see an apple, it’s because an apple ‘exists’ and light reflects off its surface into our eyes.

Not a lot of wisdom so far…

Until you realise just how enormous the gulf between the two is.

We only see a tiny sliver of light – most of it is invisible to the human eye. We can’t see most particles at all, even though plenty of them pour from the Sun like light does. Our fingers can only touch things within reach… and nothing too small, like electrons. Ears can only hear specific frequencies.

Most of reality is invisible to us.

It gets worse. We don’t actually ‘see’ light directly. Your eyes convert light to electricity to chemicals to electricity, until the brain eventually registers a tiny splotch of blue.

It gets worse again, since your unconscious filters out most of the signals the brain receives. Right now, I’m not aware of the sounds of traffic going by my window, the feel of carpet under my feet, the slight tension by muscles need to keep me upright, the air on my skin…

It still gets worse. Your brain has to do something with the information it gets. When you look at a loved one’s face, you don’t see splotches of light – you see them. Your brain extrapolates meaning from the raw data.

By the time you become aware of anything, your perspective is so warped, simplified and fabricated that it’s amazing we can survive this world.

But it’s not like we’re stumbling around blind here.

The map is not the territory. A territory is immense and richly detailed. Think of all the trees, bugs, rocks, plants, bumps, valleys, warrens, holes, hills and animals that might be in a single square kilometre of nature.

The map shows none of that. It might be a few black squiggles on white paper.

But the map’s still useful. Even if it’s laughably basic compared to the territory, it can still get you safely through it.

You can’t eat the menu. Words on a page have none of the useful properties of the meal. No matter how sophisticated the menu is, it won’t stave off hunger or malnutrition.

But it still shows you what’s possible and helps you get to the meal.

This is the human condition: your mental maps and menus (or ‘models’, if you prefer) are wrong. And that’s okay! Unless you’re a philosopher, it’s better to rate a model by how useful it is, not how accurate it is.

Some folks see this as somewhat nihilistic. If none of what we experience is ‘real’ – at best, simple squiggles compared to the majesty of a national park – then what’s the point?

I have two responses to that:

One, it’s real enough to you. I wonder what makes that not enough for it to be meaningful?

Two, this should fill you with hope.

If your perceptions reflect reality, then you become a victim to it. Indeed, this is how most folks think. They think “that person made me angry, so they must be filled with anger-inducing essence!” And when other folks can’t see that essence, they must be stupid, wilfully blind or lunatics who enjoy anger-inducing essences.

(Did I just summarise arguing on the internet?)

But there’s no anger-inducing essence in the territory. That’s all in the map. And when you trade your map for a better one, you can see the territory not only more clearly, but more calmly too.

If you want to experience a map upgrade, follow the squiggly lines that lead to this link:


The archeology of the self

Years ago, I read something about archeology that made an impression.

I read that whenever a team excavates a site, they always destroy some information forever. Sure, there are plenty of purely passive techniques – I hear they can do a lot with sonar or something.

But that only tells you so much.

And the moment you so much as touch the soil or the ruins, you’re damaging something.

That makes for a simple trade-off. You can do nothing and get nothing, or you can do something and get something. A few lost artefacts, while tragic, is the cost of doing business.

The wrinkle:

Like all sciences, archeology advances. New tools and techniques come online every year.

Which means, in theory, you could recover more information from a site by excavating it next year, not today.

Maybe I’m misremembering or flat out wrong. And I’m sure, if nothing else, I’m oversimplifying things.

But if we take this as true, what would you do about it?

Would you freeze all excavations for 20 years until the field reaches wizard-tier skillz?

Obviously not – that would only make everyone worse at digging.

You have to keep on keeping on, accepting certain risks. Maybe you defer on a particularly important site… but you’ll only build up to it by working on other sites.

In a way, the mind is the same.

Resolving your issues, facing your shadow and battling your demons is messy work. It can – and probably will – lead to some broken pottery along the way.

But that doesn’t mean you quit and live forever above the surface.

It means you start digging.

Every time you dig, you learn more about yourself… and more about how to dig.

When you start, you don’t even know where your greatest treasures are, let alone how to unearth them.

Now, you could start digging around at random. Ask any archeologist how well that works out.

It’s what I did at first.

I only made real improvements – greater self-control, more energy, vision, more happiness – once I had a guide to show me the way.

If you have superhuman patience already, take the slower path. As long as you stay on it, you’ll get to where you’re going in time.

But if you want to know where to dig, and how, to find the lost relics of your mind?

That’s where I can help.

Start with a Neural Reset by signing up here:


My unfiltered and uncensored hypnosis definition

We could talk for hours about what hypnosis is and what it isn’t.

We could fill an encyclopedia with definitions, filling the appendix with qualifiers. After all, every definition has its exceptions.

Including the one I like to use.

I’m sure if you sat down, you could pick this to pieces, finding all sorts of cases where this doesn’t apply.

And that’s fine.

This isn’t the only definition of hypnosis as far as I’m concerned. But it’s my definition, in all its unfiltered and uncensored glory.

And that is simply this:

Hypnosis is where you deliberately make unconscious material conscious.

That’s all, nothing fancy.

I wouldn’t present this at a hypnosis seminar or a medical conference, because it lacks the precision those audiences expect. But between you and me, this is more than good enough.


Your mind brings unconscious material into conscious awareness every day. At least, I hope it does. That’s what dreams are – the raw churning of your unconscious mind – processing, organising, storing, intuiting, all without conscious involvement.

Even if you don’t remember your dreams, you still have them. They’re an important part of your mental functioning – and we don’t yet know everything there is to learn about it.

Sleep is still mysterious.

But that’s okay, because we’re not talking about sleep here. It doesn’t meet the crucial part of the definition:


Even lucid dreamers have non-lucid dreams, where the chaos of the unconscious mind roams free. Even if they didn’t, lucid dreamers are the first to tell you they don’t control everything – they’re just awake enough to shape it and enjoy it.

With hypnosis, you’re in a trance. While we often compare it to sleeping, it’s not all that similar. For most of your trances, you’re fully aware of what’s happening and you can recall it all afterwards.

And if something dramatic happened, it would stick in your mind – not like a dream which likes to fade, no matter how vivid it is.

With hypnosis, the hypnotist and the subject are in control. Unexpected things will happen (I’ve never had a trance that was free of surprises) but the goal and the process are deliberate.

Which brings us to the other part:

Making unconscious material conscious.

That’s exactly what a trance is like. It feels like entering a new-yet-familiar part of your mind.

Maybe it’s something you’ve forgotten.

Maybe it’s more intense than you normally experience.

Or it could be something you’ve never even dreamed of before… and yet, it comes with a sense of déjà vu.

It’s usually not like an alien presence in your mind, even with the strangest experiences. It’s more often like you’ve somehow always known what you’re now just learning.

This is how you grow through hypnosis – by coming aware of everything underneath the surface. All your old instincts, memories, biases and thought patterns – stuff that was automatic and invisible – suddenly coming into focus.

You can let go of what you no longer need.

And create anything that will better suit you.

Of course, it’s not always that simple. Going into a trance and changing yourself is a skill, like any other. You might be a natural at it, or not – either way, you only get good with practice.

And, you know what? Sometimes it is this easy.

Sometimes just by entering the trance, you instantly see the solutions.

You’d be amazed what your unconscious shows you once you give it the chance.

So feel free to give it a chance right here:



    %d bloggers like this: