Learn Hypnosis Now

Posted on August 28, 2010
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Achieving hypnosis is a matter of directing the suggestibility that we all possess into the channels that will ultimately produce the hypnotic state. It can be much more complex than this reason in many cases, but let us use this as a working premise.

Everybody can be hypnotised. The time needed for achieving hypnosis will differ from subject to subject. We will discuss some of the reasons for this in a successive chapter , but for our debate at this time we want to understand this point. I have run across many people who were extremely disappointed because they did not respond to hypnosis right away or after a couple of attempts. They wanted to know “what was wrong.” An explanation that nothing was wrong somehow did not satisfy these people. “After all,” they disagreed, “failed to I’m going to a hypnotist especially to be hypnotized?” Some insinuated that perhaps the hypnotist was not very good.

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let me explain that most subjects must be conditioned for hypnosis, and this conditioning is helped when the [14] subject practices certain conditioning exercises that I shall discuss in detail in chapter six, titled “the best way to Attain Self-Hypnosis.” In my teaching, i have found that about one out of ten subjects responds to the first attempt at hypnosis. One can’t make a definite statement regarding the time period critical to learn self-hypnosis, but it’s my experience that this often takes about one month. I have had subjects learn self-hypnosis in about 30 minutes, but I must also relate that I have worked with subjects for one year before they achieved it.

For the main part, the laws of learning apply to self-hypnosis as with anything more that one would wish to learn. It can be a relatively straightforward process, or it can be particularly confusing. The answer lies not so much with the hypnotist as with the subject.

One question that arises is : “if i’m under hypnosis, how am I able to give myself suggestions?” in the hypnotic state, it’s got to be recollected, the subject is always aware of what is going on. He hears what’s declared, follows directions and cancels the state when ordered to do so. In the self-hypnotic state, the subject is in full control. he can think, reason, act, criticize, suggest or do whatever he wants. He can audibly give himself suggestions, or he will be able to mentally give himself ideas. In all cases, he does not rouse from the hypnotic state until he gives himself specific ideas to do so. Many feel if they audibly give themselves ideas, they will “awaken.” In hypno-analysis, the subject answers questions in the hypnotic state. Having the subject talk does not cancel the state. You can keep the garrulous subject under hypnosis so long as you would like. Additionally, the subject can be sitting erect with his eyes open and still be under hypnosis. Carrying this further, the subject might not be advised that he’s [15] under hypnosis. He can be given a cue not to remember when the therapist makes a certain motion or says a certain word that he will go back into the hypnotic state but still keep his eyes open. Only an experienced hypnotist could perceive the change.

Another frequent question is : “How do I arouse myself from the self-hypnotic state?” You only say to yourself that upon counting to five you’ll open your eyes and wake up feeling OK. Many times the subject goes to sleep while giving himself posthypnotic proposals. This is not unattractive since the recommendations will spill over into the subconscious mind as he is going from consciousness to unconsciousness.

A popular opinion of hypnosis is that the subject surrenders his will to the hypnotist in the act of being hypnotised. Similarly, many think that once the subject is hypnotised, the hypnotist has complete control of the subject and the subject is defenseless to fight suggestion. Both beliefs are erroneous. I suspect the first misconception comes from seeing methods where the hypnotist requests the subject to have a look into his eyes. The hypnotist endorses to the subject that as he continues to have a look into his eyes he will fall into a deep hypnotic state. This, then, becomes a matter of who can outstare whom. The subject sometimes starts to blink his eyes and the hypnotist follows this up with fast recommendations that the subject’s eyes are becoming watery and heavy and so the subject will fall into a deep hypnotic sleep just as quickly as he ( the subject ) closes his eyes. This procedure gives the impression to the observer that the subject is “willed” to go under hypnosis. It would appear that once the hypnotist concentrates or wills adequately, the subject succumbs. In fact the hypnotist in this method is not looking into the eyes of the subject. [16] He fixes his attention on the bridge of the nose of the subject.

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