Stop Smoking with Hypnotherapy - Ailsa Frank Hypnotherapy

Many studies have indicated that a large majority of people that

smoke would, in fact, choose to quit if they could. As an increasing number of people want to quit smoking, there are also an increased number of ways being offered to achieve a non-smoking lifestyle. One of the most successful ways is hypnotherapy

It has been found that the nicotine addiction involved in smoking is not the main hurdle to overcome in order to quit smoking. Although the nicotine provides a temporary high for the smoker, it is not just the physical addiction that one needs to stamp out. The biggest problem to overcome is the psychological habit of being a smoker. The habit is located deep in the subconscious mind where the desire for a cigarette comes from. This nagging desire to smoke feeds off a person's moment of weakness or stress. Hypnotherapy is designed to assist a subject in overcoming this psychological and physical habit of smoking.

Hypnosis has the ability to help replace the habit of being a smoker with the habit of being a non-smoker. Hypnosis can replace the weakness and stress that cause a person to light a cigarette, with the strength and motivation to stop smoking. The strength and motivation will increase the desire to become a non-smoker and help the subject maintain a non-smoking lifestyle. Hypnosis is the key that unlocks the lack of strength in the unconscious mind so that one can attack their goals with mind, body, and soul.

Success rates have shown that with multiple-session hypnotherapy, complete smoking cssation can, without question, be achieved. Those using multiple-session hypnosis are as much as 10 times more successful in stopping smoking than those without any tools or resources. Many medical professionals are even impressed with the results of a single hypnosis session. A study conducted by the University of Washington found that out of 43 patients using hypnotic intervention, 39 managed to quit smoking. These results were reported during a 6-month to 3-year follow-up.

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