A Garden of Delights

Posted on: February 22, 2013

As I’ve been (slowly) looking forward to trying out a hypnotherapy session (or two or ten), I enjoy the fact that Ms. Franzblau has made these posts to ease the uncertainties that I come up with. (and so far, this looks fun…)

Ask Your Hypnotherapist


What does being hypnotized feel like?


Every human being has gone into hypnosis regularly since they were born.  Hypnosis is that state that begins approximately thirty minutes before you fall asleep and that you can go back into for thirty minutes after you wake up.  You also enter it when you’re absorbed in reading or watching a movie or TV.  It’s that completely relaxed and comfortable state in which you become less connected to the outer world and begin moving towards that vagueness that precedes sleep.

Your body is as deeply relaxed as your mind.  Sometimes you feel like you’re floating; sometimes you don’t feel anything at all.  One client describes it as a “dream-like state of mind.”  Others talk about being very calm and that, sometimes, it’s almost like an out-of-body experience – except that you always know exactly where you are and feel absolutely safe and…

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4 Responses to ""

Eden, thank you so much for reblogging this. It’s important for people to know they have an option when it comes to dealing with all sorts of challenges and issues in their lives. We do more than help you stop smoking and become permanently healthy (I, personally do NOT do weight loss, I do health), or help you with sleep, stress, fears/phobias, and pain; most of else are educated to help with many other things. I have additional training in working with people with clinical mental conditions and illnesses, such as major depression, panic disorders, and Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. With these conditions, I have to work in tandem with a wonderful psychotherapist, Ginger Adam Little, MFT. I work with ADHD.

No matter what you need help with, hypnosis should be a consideration — for one thing, unlike drugs, there are no nasty side effects.

You are very welcome, Susan. I am sure you know how hard it can be for people to help themselves sometimes–especially when they are convinced that helping themselves means just that and not asking for help. Sometimes it’s the help that that just happens to be there that makes all the difference.

I’m very sorry I didn’t reply to this sooner. Somehow in the chaos of trying to figure out my blogging, I lost track of everything going on on this blog. I hope to recover it soon, but there is an evolution going on with all my online activities right now.

Thank you for commenting, and thank you for the great post.

No, thank YOU! You’ve always had such insightful comments that I love hearing from you. And please let me know why you’re considering hypnotherapy.

Somehow I lost this comment in the blogging shuffle, Susan. I’m sorry. As for the why, I sent you a private note. I hope you got it.

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