Online Hypnosis Training Course

Black Ops Hypnosis 2

Cameron Crawford is the name of the hypnosis master who developed a full unique hypnosis course called Black Ops Hypnosis 2, also known as underground hypnosis or covert hypnosis. He worked closely with a guy who he only discloses as the Professor for two years to develop the most controversial and effective secrets of mind control. He is the only protg of the Professor and nowadays known to be among the most powerful experts of mind control in the entire world. The actual product is basically a course on various techniques of hypnosis. It comes in a series of training audio tracks which explain the mind control and hypnosis techniques in extreme details. It actually a first of its kind to hit the public market and the reviews and testimonials that are rolling back in are very positive. That can only be as a result of how effective and powerful the techniques are. There are 8 featured tracks to describe the various techniques of Dark Side Hypnosis. This course is basically for anyone with a need to get a deeper understanding of how the human brain functions on a social level. Its only intended for good use and by no means should it be used negatively. Read more...

Black Ops Hypnosis 2 Summary

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The Art of Stage Hypnosis

The program The Art of Stage Hypnosis is all you need to learn stage hypnosis from A to Z. The author of this great program named Jason Gold and he has an extensive experience in stage hypnosis. Jason put a great effort to gather and explain all the tips and tricks he learned though his stage performance and put it all together in this program. You can hypnotize between one to twenty people in any social gathering not just on stage. In the first chapter Jason makes a small comparison between the stage hypnosis and hypnotherapy to emphasize that stage hypnosis is much easier and most people can learn to hypnotize number of audience that they meet for the first time. I found that this course covers the stage hypnosis perfectly from every angle. You will learn the fundamentals and the tricks as well as the most valuable business tips to become a full time stage hypnotist. In later chapters the author gives the most rapid inductions to achieve instant Trans you can even hypnotize the subject in the street and in few seconds if you want. I want to mention also that this program is a treasure of inductions that any beginner can learn and practice. I recommend this book for anyone wants to fulfill the childhood dream of becoming a hypnotist. Read more...

The Art of Stage Hypnosis Summary

Contents: Ebook
Author: Jason Gold
Official Website: www.theartofstagehypnosis.com
Price: $37.00

Hypnotherapy

The hypnotic state is one of relaxation and increased alpha and theta brain wave activity which allows for the opportunity to control the autonomic nervous system and to make changes in thinking and behavior. Properly applied, hypnosis can be used for a variety of conditions including the reduction of stress, pain, and anxiety, in lowering blood pressure, slowing the heart rate, producing analgesia during surgery, supporting the immune system, and treating sleep disorders and depression. The Academy for Guided Imagery, P.O. Box 2070, Mill Valley, California 94942, 800-7262070 Exceptional Cancer Patients, 1302 Chapel Street, New Haven, Connecticut 06511, 203-8658392 Simonton Cancer Center, P.O. Box 890, Pacific Palisades, California 90272, 310-4594434. The American Society of Clinical Hypnosis, 2200 East Devon Avenue, Suite 291, Des Plaines, Illinois 60018, 708-297-3317 International Medical and Dental Hypnotherapy Association, 4110 Edgeland, Suite 800, Royal Oak, Michigan 48073,...

Background State of Consciousness

A related idea is that of the neural correlate of what we might call the background state of consciousness. A background state is an overall state of consciousness such as being awake, being asleep, dreaming, being under hypnosis, and so on. Exactly what counts as a background state is not entirely clear, since one can divide things up in a number of ways, and with coarser or finer grains but presumably the class will include a range of normal and of altered states. A neural correlate of the background state of consciousness, then, will be a neural system N such that the state of N directly correlates with whether a subject is awake, dreaming, under hypnosis, and so on. If N is in state 1, the subject is awake if N is in state 2, the subject is dreaming if N is in state 3, the subject is under hypnosis and so on.

The first dynamic psychiatry

Alongside this depressing static picture of mental illness, another conception of mental disorder was developing outside the asylum. In his book The Discovery of the Unconscious, Henri Ellenberger refers to the first dynamic psychiatry which he dates as lasting from 1775 to 1900 that is, from the time of Mesmer to the time of Charcot. Throughout this period, students of the mind's vagaries were predominantly concerned with the phenomena allied to, or brought about by, hypnosis. Hypnotic subjects, when aroused from the hypnotic state, commonly had no recollection of what had transpired during the period of trance. This demonstrated that the mind could not necessarily be regarded as a single entity, and might sometimes be divided against itself. Somnambulism, fugue states, multiple personality, and automatic writing all confirmed this conception of mind as a playground or battlefield of interacting or conflicting forces and where there is conflict, there is also the possibility of...

Freuds early theories

The rise of modern psychodynamic theory, led by Freud, began around the end of the nineteenth century, and was directly derived from Freud's period of study with Charcot during the winter of 1885-1886. Charcot had been studying hypnosis for some years in the hope of discovering a diagnostic technique which would enable him to distinguish between paralyses which were the consequence of organic disease and those which were hysterical. When a patient developed a hysterical paralysis, the form which it took could not be explained in terms of a lesion of a particular peripheral nerve, but was determined by the patient's idea of where his leg or arm began and ended. Such paralyses could often be both cured and later reinstated by hypnotic suggestion, whereas paralyses caused by organic disease of the nervous system remained unaffected. Freud at first treated his neurotic patients with hypnosis. In addition to suggesting ideas of positive health, Freud used hypnosis as a means of enabling...

Manifest Sleepiness Overview

Industrial psychology and human factors research attempting to design better man-machine interfaces (ergonomics) avoided issues surrounding microsleep because an equipment operator's performance cannot be improved by rearranging a panel's switches, keyboards, and indicator lights if he or she has fallen asleep. Another issue concerning microsleep involves the locus of its generation. Attempts to externalize the cause of microsleep have led to blaming rural motor vehicle accidents on things such as highway hypnosis. The problem, however, is internal. The driver is sleepy and when sleepiness reaches a threshold that exceeds the alertness system's ability to offset, manifest sleepiness occurs and sleep onset soon follows.

Administration of Intravenous Anesthetics by Controlled Infusion

The shorter-acting drugs seem to have increasing applications in outpatient surgery, which now accounts for nearly 60 of all elective procedures, and for minor inpatient procedures (e.g., wound repair, bronchoscopy, angiography). Patients generally receive lower doses of drugs so that operative procedures are tolerable, avoiding the substantial depression of cardiorespiratory systems that may occur with the higher doses required for hypnosis. Sedative doses of benzodiazepines and propo-fol are among the most common they are frequently administered in combination with short-acting opioids. The term for such a technique is conscious sedation. Other techniques may also be employed. For example, when an opioid is combined with a neuroleptic drug, such as the butyrophenone droperidol (Inapsine), the technique is called neuroleptanalgesia. An inhalational drug, such as nitrous oxide (N2O), may be added during intervals of the operative procedure when complete anesthesia is desired (i.e.,...

Ultra ShortActing Barbiturates

Sodium), are useful as induction agents, as supplemental drugs only during short periods when surgery requires increased depth of anesthesia, or as maintenance hypnotics for short surgical procedures. These drugs are termed ultra-short-acting agents, since their rapid entry into the CNS is followed by relatively rapid redistribution of the drug to indifferent tissues, such as skeletal muscle. Because of their slow rate of metabolism, these agents, when used in large repeated doses or by continuous infusion, cause persistent hypnosis or subtle mental cloudiness.

Benzodiazepine Antagonist

Flumazenil (Romazicon) is a benzodiazepine antagonist that specifically reverses the respiratory depression and hypnosis produced by the benzodiazepine receptor agonists. Its block of the amnesic effect of the agonists is less reliable. Flumazenil is particularly useful when an overdose of benzodiazepines has occurred. It is also employed when a benzodiazepine has been used to produce conscious sedation and rapid recovery of psy-chomotor competency is desirable. To avoid resedation, flumazenil may require administration by intravenous infusion.

Pharmacological Actions

The analgesia induced by ketamine also is a property that separates it from other IV anesthetic drugs. Analgesia is obtained without a deep level of anesthesia. When subdissociative doses of ketamine are given either IV or intramuscularly (IM), they provide adequate analgesia for postoperative pain relief as well as analgesia for brief operations on the skin, such as de-bridement of third-degree burns. Because it can be regarded as a nearly complete anesthetic (hypnosis and analgesia), does not require anesthesia equipment, and is relatively protective of hemodynamics, ketamine also can be very useful outside of normal operating room conditions, such as may be found during painful radiographic procedures.

The false memory position

Loftus( ,) and Lindsay and Read(5,6,) have marshalled evidence to suggest that the creation of false memories within therapy is a possibility that must be taken seriously. For example, they review experimental studies conducted with non-clinical subjects concerning the fallibility and malleability of memory, and note the potential for inaccurate recall involved in techniques such as hypnosis. Experiments have demonstrated that people are sometimes confused about whether a recent event in the laboratory actually happened, or whether they only imagined it happening. Other experiments have repeatedly succeeded in implanting apparent childhood memories of single non-abusive events in approximately 25 to 30 per cent of subjects, particularly in those who score highly on measures of hypnotizability or suggestibility. These studies have tended to use repeated suggestion, sometimes backed up by 'corroboration' from a family member one kind of event used in these studies involved being lost in...

An emerging scientific and professional consensus

In practical terms, the debate has had two major effects. First, proponents of 'recovered memory therapy' are now almost impossible to find within the ranks of leading psychiatrists and psychologists. Despite the small amount of empirical support, there is widespread agreement that situations in which there is sustained suggestive influence, such as therapy, do have the potential to induce false memories. Active attempts to recover suspected forgotten memories may sometimes be appropriate in unusual or extreme cases, but both the client and the therapist must be aware of the risk of false memories. Techniques such as hypnosis and guided imagery should not be used without safeguards against potential suggestive influence. Second, good practice now requires both the therapist and the client to adopt a critical attitude towards any apparent memory that is recovered after a period of amnesia, whether or not this is within a therapeutic context, and not to assume that it necessarily...

Management of dissociative disorder

In resistant cases an abreaction interview under intravenous sedation is useful. Several drugs can be used to provide the required level of sedation but benzodiazepines such as diazepam are probably the safest. During the interview the patient is encouraged to explore and ventilate any emotional problems that have hitherto not been discussed. This can have a cathartic effect and is often followed by dramatic improvement, which is facilitated if the interviewer predicts recovery before and during the interview. An interview can also be useful to clarify the diagnosis and gain access to undisclosed psychopathology. It appears particularly useful for dissociative amnesia and should be used if the memory impairment does not begin to improve within a few days of its onset. Hypnosis can be employed as an alternative procedure if the clinician has sufficient experience of the technique.

Complementary Therapies for Symptom Control

Therapies such as acupuncture, massage, relaxation therapy, and hypnosis are widely used for symptom control by the general public. Acupuncture, for example, is widely used in the United States to treat conditions such as back pain, and massage therapy is sought to help treat for anxiety disorders. Similarly, complementary therapies are increasingly used to treat symptoms of cancer or its treatment. A description of the most important complementary therapies is given below, followed by a review of the evidence for their effects against cancer-related symptoms. On the basis of this evidence, the following principles apply to the use of complementary modalities for cancer symptoms Hypnosis or relaxation therapy should be considered for acute or chronic cancer pain, particularly when pain is poorly controlled with medication or when medication causes unacceptable adverse effects. Hypnosis or acupuncture is often effective for poorly controlled acute or subacute nausea in cancer patients.

Types of Complementary Therapies

A wide variety of complementary therapies are used to relieve stress and enhance quality of life by producing relaxation. Hypnosis is the induction of a deeply relaxed state during which the therapist works to increase suggestibility and to help patients suspend critical faculties. Once in this state, sometimes called a hypnotic trance, patients are given therapeutic suggestions to

Imagery and relaxation

There is a wide range of relaxation methods including progressive relaxation, imagery training, biofeedback, meditation, hypnosis, and autogenic training, but little evidence to indicate superiority of any one approach. Furthermore, there is little evidence to support the presumption that insomniacs are hyperaroused in physiological terms or that relaxation has its effect through autonomic change. At the cognitive level, these techniques may act through distraction and the promotion of mastery. During relaxation the mind focuses upon alternative themes such as visualized images or physiological responses. In meditation the focus is upon a 'mantra' and in self-hypnosis upon positive self-statements. Relaxation may be effective for thought processes that are anxiety-based, confused, and which flit from topic to topic.

Anxiety and Depression

Many complementary therapies modulate levels of arousal. The most obvious examples are hypnosis and relaxation therapies. A systematic review included 15 randomized trials that assessed the effects of relaxation therapies on acute, treatment-related anxiety and depression in cancer patients. Scores of patients receiving relaxation therapy were approxi

The lack of recall of autobiographical memories dating to infancy

Deficiencies in retrieval comprise another class of explanations for infantile amnesia. Here the most famous argument is that early memories are formed but later suppressed to become non-retrievable, because of their damaging emotional load furthermore, those early memories that are recalled are actually 'screens', which hide the real, difficult experience (Freud 1901). No experimental evidence has been reported so far to support this psychoanalytical account.1 Similarly, there is no firm experimental evidence to support the popular view that special methods, such as hypnosis, can retrieve repressed or forgotten infantile memories.

Anesthetic management

The concept of general anesthesia and sedation in patients with spinal cord injury is based on the maintenance of coupling between metabolism and spinal cord blood flow while achieving hypnosis, analgesia, and a 'relaxed cord'. This concept includes maintenance of normal to high systemic perfusion pressures, normoxia, and

Psychological treatments

Psychological treatments(4) are derived from different theoretical formulations of the aetiology of pain. These include behavioural, cognitive, and psychodynamic approaches that have been developed specifically for the treatment of chronic pain. Other approaches include various forms of 'stress management' including relaxation techniques, biofeedback, and hypnosis. Psychological treatments are rarely used in isolation, either from each other or from additional interventions.

The Pharmacological Actions Of Sedativehypnotic Agents

Short-acting sedative-hypnotics are generally used because of less hangover or persistent effects. When used to produce sleep, sedative-hypnotics should not be administered continuously and should only be part of an overall plan of management and counseling.

Inflammatory bowel disease

Early psychosomatic theories aside, there is no objective evidence that psychiatric disorders cause inflammatory bowel disease. However, patients with this disease and who have psychiatric disorders are more likely to have unexplainable multiorgan physical complaints, more disability than patients with similar disease severity and no psychiatric disorder, and prior histories of physical and sexual abuse. (46) Patients with inflammatory bowel disease frequently report disturbed occupational function, sexual problems, and the inability to venture far from home. (39 Treatment focuses on the identification and treatment of psychiatric disorders, if found, and on quality-of-life issues. Walker et al.(46) treated inflammatory bowel disease patients who had major depression with an antidepressant and found marked improvement in depression and ability to function. Relaxation and stress management (47 and hypnotherapy(48) were found to reduce abdominal pain and diarrhoea. Referral to support...

Historical development of the psychoanalytic approach to treatment

Psychotherapy had to wait for a more powerful intellect who would not take fright at the instinctual elements in the psychological world of so-called civilized man. Freud at first rigorously pursued the traumatogenic origins of the neurosis and later, when confronted by evidently incorrect statements, modified his theory assuming consistency between recollection and childhood psychic reality rather than physical reality. (18 The issue of accuracy of memories of childhood sexual trauma remains controversial, although its relevance to psychoanalytic technique is at best tangential. .H) Freud's technique, however, was dramatically modified by his discoveries. The intense emotional relationship between patient and physician, which had its roots in catharsis following hypnotic suggestion, had gradually subsided into what was principally an intellectual exercise to reconstruct the repressed causes of psychiatric disturbance from the fragments of material derived from the patient's...

Freuds theory of the mental apparatus motivation structure and functioning Unconscious mental processes the topographic

Freud's starting point(4) was his study of hysterical patients and the discovery that, when he found a way to help these patients piece together a coherent account of the antecedents of their conversion symptoms, dissociative phenomena, and pathological affective dispositions, all these psychopathological phenomena could be traced to traumatic experiences in their past that had become unconscious. That is, these traumatic experiences continued to influence the patients' functioning despite an active defensive mechanism of 'repression' that excluded them from the patient's conscious awareness. In the course of a few years Freud abandoned his early efforts to recover repressed material by means of hypnosis, and replaced hypnosis with the technique of 'free association', an essential aspect of psychoanalytic technique until the present time. Freud instructed his patients to eliminate as much as possible all 'prepared agendas', and to try to express whatever came to mind, while attempting...

The Psychodynamic Perspective

Although the preceding contributions anticipate the modern view, arguably the most important historical development came in 1895 with the publication by Breuer and Freud on unconscious mechanisms in hysteria, stimulated by the famous case of Anna O. Both were fans of hypnosis, used to gain insight into Anna's unconscious conflicts, including her dislike for her father and her love for Breuer, who then left the case to Freud. Eventually, the two formed the theory that hysterical symptoms resulted from early sexual molestation, leaving memories so distressing that they were intentionally forgotten and could only be fully remembered under hypnosis. Once such symptoms were recalled fully to consciousness, Freud found that they vanished, never to return. These findings became the basis for a momentous development, the first theory of neuroses, which holds that behind every neurotic conflict lays a forgotten childhood trauma. Such experiences are said to be repressed. Making the unconscious...

A2Adrenoceptor Agonists

-Adrenoceptor agonists have received attention for their ability to produce sedation and analgesia. Their sedative properties may be related to action on a2-re-ceptors in the locus ceruleus, and analgesia likely occurs via a2-receptors in the spinal cord and locus ceruleus. Agents used when sedation is desirable include oral clonidine (Catapres) and IV dexmedetomidine (Prece-dex), which has recently been approved in the United States for sedation in intensive care units. A solution of clonidine (Duraclon) is also available to provide or as a supplement for epidural analgesia. Hypnosis sufficient for surgical anesthesia is not adequate when the a2-adrenoceptor agonists are used alone, and cardiovascular side effects, including bradycardia and hypotension, limit the doses that can be used. As adjunctive drugs they significantly reduce the dose requirement for opi-oids and anesthetics during surgery.

Proliferation of schools

Jay Haley's 'strategic therapy'(8) combined aspects of Minuchin's model with ideas of the psychotherapist Milton Erickson, whose hypnotherapy techniques had skilfully exploited the notion that a covert message lurks behind overt communication, which defines the power relationship between them. This applies to a patient's ties with his family and their professional helpers.

The phenomenon in which information learned in one state of the organism is retrieved best if a similar state is

Over the years, the fascination with state-dependent learning has been shared by scientists and non-scientists alike. The latter, though, became intrigued much before the former. It was noted long ago that somnambulists (sleepwalkers, such as Lady Macbeth, Shakespeare 1606), could in their trance do things that are forgotten in their waking state but pursued or recalled in a subsequent episode of sleepwalking (Ellenberger 1970). The same phenomenon was later demonstrated with 'artificial somnambulism', i.e. hypnosis ('animal magnetism', ibid.), to which spontaneous somnambulists were found to be especially susceptible. This phenomenon of hypnosis-dependent learning was exploited not only by shamans, performing magicians, and occasionally crooks, but also by authors and screenwriters. In Dr Caligari, one of the greatest classics of the German Expressionist cinema (Wiene et al. 1919), the notorious Caligari hypnotizes the somnambulist Cesare to commit murders while in a somnambulistic...

Early Historical Forerunners

The histrionic personality was first officially recognized in DSM-III, published in 1980, replacing the psychoanalytic school's older, gender-biased hysterical personality. No longer an officially recognized term, hysteria nevertheless remains in widespread currency. Its several meanings refer to a state of intense emotional overexcitement, the neurosis that presumably eventuates in such states, and the conversion of emotional conflicts into physical symptoms (also known simply as conversion hysteria). In psychodynamic thought, these ideas are intimately connected. Historically, the relief of hysterical conversion symptoms through hypnosis by Charcot eventually led Freud to the discovery of the unconscious. Ironically, the evolution of early ideas on hysteria holds some similarity to the evolution of psychoanalysis itself. In the beginning, both the psychosexual stages of early analysis and the hysteria of the Greeks were directly connected to the functioning of sexual organs....

The influence of psychodynamic theories

Freud's employment of free association instead of hypnosis was referred to above. Freud's technique of listening to distressed people over long periods has had a profound and beneficial influence upon all techniques of psychotherapy derived from psychoanalysis. Psychoanalysis and its derivatives have in common that they are techniques of helping the patient to understand and help himself rather than obeying doctor's orders or carrying out instructions. In spite of this, Freud discovered that his patients tended to put him in the position of a father figure, an idealized lover, or even a saviour. Freud's discovery of what he called 'transference' has affected every subsequent type of analytical psychotherapy. Today, exploration and interpretation of the patient's changing attitude to the analyst is a major tool in enabling the patient to understand and improve his relationships with others in the world outside the consulting room.

Drugs in Neuroanesthesia

The complex interplay between the effects of drugs and physiological variables, such as arterial carbon dioxide (CO2) tension, body temperature and arterial blood pressure, during clinical neuroanesthesia makes the interpretation of experimental data from the use of particular drugs in isolation difficult. However, in most cases, the administration of a combination of agents, together with manipulation of mechanical ventilation, fluid therapy and temperature, will allow the anesthesiologist to produce the physiological conditions required for optimal surgery. The basis of general anesthesia is to establish the 'triad' of hypnosis (or amnesia), muscle relaxation and suppression of sympathetic reflexes (or analgesia). Each aspect of this triad may be achieved with a variety of drugs and, in order to minimize dose-dependent adverse effects, combinations of agents are generally used. Neuroanesthetic agents will therefore be discussed here under the headings of sedatives hypnotics...

Summary

The basis of general anesthesia is to establish the triad of hypnosis, muscle relaxation and suppression of sympathetic reflexes. This, together with manipulation of mechanical ventilation, fluid therapy, temperature and the circulation by the use of anesthetic and vasoactive drugs, can produce the required operating conditions for complex neurosurgery.

Sedatives Hypnotics

A diverse group of agents produce sedation at lower doses and hypnosis at higher doses. There is generally also a dose-related suppression of protective reflexes and automatic functions such as respiration and cardiovascular control. The drugs are usually grouped into intravenous and volatile agents. The volatile (or inhala-tional) agents are administered from a vaporizer via an anesthetic breathing circuit.

Infantile sexuality

Breuer and Freud published Studies on Hysteria as joint authors in 1895. This is generally reckoned to be the first psychoanalytic book. The second was The Interpretation of Dreams which appeared in November 1899. The term 'psychotherapy' was introduced by the followers of the leader of the so-called Nancy school of hypnosis, Hippolyte Bernheim (1840-1919), and became widely popular. Bernheim, for a time, rivalled the fame of Charcot. Freud visited him in the summer of 1889. One of the facts Freud learned from Bernheim was that hypnosis was much more successful with the lower classes, who tended to comply with the suggestions of their social superiors. The time was ripe for the introduction of a form of psychotherapy suitable for the 'carriage trade', who might respond better to a less authoritarian approach. Freud discovered that traumatic memories could be recovered without the dubious aid of hypnosis. If the patient lay supine on the couch and was honest enough to reveal everything...

Treatment management

The presence of a predominately automatic or habitual style of hair pulling may be less responsive to medication. In these cases, behavioural techniques, particularly habit reversal, are preferable initial interventions. Hypnosis likely plays a role here as well. Focused and or ritualized hair pulling indicates a trial of a serotonin-reuptake inhibitor. Hair pulling associated with pain might be addressed with a trial of naltrexone or topical capsaicin. Topical steroids may be a useful adjunct when pruritus is present. If an infectious cause of pruritus is suspected topical antibiotics may also assist in treatment. Habit reversal and self-hypnosis are two interventions that require a high degree of motivation and compliance. Although these issues are also pertinent to pharmacotherapy, medication often presents an easier mode of intervention in cases of low motivation.

Nausea and Vomiting

A variety of cognitive behavioral techniques address chemotherapy-related nausea and vomiting many include hypnosis and relaxation techniques.109 Most randomized trials show clinically and statistically significant improvements in nausea and vomiting in patients assigned to relaxation or hypnosis compared to controls (Table 15.1). TABLE 15.1. Randomized controlled trials (RCTs) of hypnosis or relaxation versus control. Hypnosis versus standard care control Hypnosis versus relaxation versus standard care control Hypnosis versus cognitive behavioral training versus therapist contact control versus standard care control Hypnosis versus cognitive behavioral training versus therapist contact control versus standard care control Hypnosis and relaxation training versus standard care control Relaxation therapy and hypnosis versus standard care control Hypnosis versus supportive counseling Hypnosis versus standard care control No difference in nausea vomiting but fewer antiemetics in hypnosis...

Pain Assessment

The pain management plan contains both pharmacological and nonpharma-cological strategies for managing the patient's pain. Pharmacological strategies involve using pain medication. Nonpharmacological strategies involve treatments other than medication. These include massage, imagery, music, distraction, humor, acupuncture, chiropractic interventions, hypnosis, herbal therapies, therapeutic touch, and transcutaneous electronerve stimulation. Surgical interventions are also sometimes performed to relieve pain.

Prostate Problems

Impotence is often a psychological problem more than a physical one. Drugs, tobacco, diabetes, and atherosclerosis can affect blood circulation which influences erectile ability. The herb yohimbe has been shown to improve erectile and ejaculatory activity. Hypnotherapy may also be beneficial. Ginseng and the Ayurvedic herb ash-waganda can enhance sexual energy.

Benzodiazepines

Benzodiazepines are useful as orally administered premedications. They are also used intravenously in doses that produce conscious sedation rather than hypnosis. Sedated patients tolerate unpleasant procedures (e.g., wound repair, bronchoscopy, angiography) while maintaining cardiorespiratory function and the ability to respond to tactile stimulation or verbal commands.

The Editors

The third section is concerned with psychological treatment. The main approaches to treatment are described here with chapters on counselling, cognitive-behaviour therapy, interpersonal psychotherapy, dynamic psychotherapy and psychoanalysis, large- and small-group therapy, couple therapy, and family therapy. There are so many methods of psychological treatment that it has been necessary to make some selection. For example, we have not included a chapter on hypnosis, which is used infrequently. Also the reader will not find sex therapy in this section it is described instead in Ch pteLl.11.2, along with the disorders of sexual function.

Hypnotism and Self Hypnosis v2

Hypnotism and Self Hypnosis v2

HYPNOTISM is by no means a new art. True, it has been developed into a science in comparatively recent years. But the principles of thought control have been used for thousands of years in India, ancient Egypt, among the Persians, Chinese and in many other ancient lands. Learn more within this guide.

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