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Regression Hypnosis Articles

What Is Age Regression Hypnosis?

Appropriate Time And Place For Direct Suggestion

Current Adversities Are Set Up In Past Experiences.

Help For A Bashful Bladder: Releasing Feelings From The Past

Healing Childhood Misperceptions

Nature or Nurture?

EFT and Hypnosis


Articles on Age Regression
Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy

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Healing Childhood Misperceptions

By Carol Henderson, CH.

He came in carrying two large technical books that he had to read and practically memorize in order to keep his job. He showed me some of the pages while telling me how hard it was for him to remember ?dry facts?. He kept using that term through out his explanation of why he had come to see a hypnotist.

He was a computer technician for a large company. He had worked there for many years keeping the computers humming. Now a new supervisor wanted him to be officially certified to do the work he was already doing. This caused a great amount of anxiety in my client. He could not read the books. He kept reading the same paragraph over and over with little or no comprehension. He was looking for a new job.

It was interesting to me, that even though he said he was this way all of his life, that he used to be interested in baseball statistics. To me, baseball statistics are dry facts, but not to him. I was thinking that if you can learn some dry facts related to some subjects, but not others, there was a reason. I needed to get to that reason.

In hypnosis, I regressed him back to the reason for his hatred of dry facts. He easily regressed to second grade. He had just moved to a new school. He didn?t know his addition and subtraction facts as well as everyone else in the class. He had to stay in at recess to take time tests until he got them memorized. Everyone else was out playing baseball, which he loved

This was it. It all fit. I had him go back to that little boy as his present-day self, and comfort him. He stayed in with the boy and helped him with the facts. Present-day self complimented him, encouraged him, and told him he loved the little boy whether he learned these facts or not. We stayed with this memory, and other similar times when he had to study something he didn?t want to, until all the uncomfortable feelings were released.

I did a little direct suggestion that he would enjoy reading and learning the facts in these books, that he would easily be able to focus on the material, and commit it to memory. I suggested that he take frequent breaks to spend time watching sports, or even playing sports.

He easily passed the certification tests.

This reminds me of another, similar situation where a client couldn?t do the math that he needed to get a promotion at work. He said he used to be a math whiz when he was in grade school, but that as he got older it became harder and harder for him to understand. He explained that he was more artistic and right brained. He mostly did creative writing, completely staying away from any science or math.

When he was regressed, he went to a time in the summer between seventh and eighth grade. This was before I was aware that the initial sensitizing event is usually before the age of seven, but it seemed to fit, and I went with it. His father was the high school football coach. He was playing around on the bleachers while his father was coaching. He fell to the ground when he tripped on something, up on the bleachers, and hit his head on a cooler on the ground. He said he had a brain injury from the fall and couldn?t do math after that.

Having been a teacher, I know that math gets much harder in eighth grade, so I suspected that maybe it was harder for him just because in middle school you have to show the work doing a math problem, you can?t just put down the answer. It gets harder for many people, and you really have to study hard to keep up. He noticed a difference, in his abilities, and thought it was because of the fall.

So, I asked what they said at the hospital. He said they didn?t go to the hospital, his dad just cancelled practice and they went home. I figured if there were brain damage, they would have gone to the hospital.

I had him ask his higher self if he had brain damage from that fall, or for that matter, if there was anything at all wrong with his brain. He got the answer that, ?No, there is nothing physically wrong with your mind or brain.? He had always thought that it was impossible for him to learn math after that accident. But, now he realized that his younger self just assumed that. He never talked to anyone about it who could have explained it to him. Now, in hypnosis, he could see the truth.

He got a tutor who understood that he needed to learn the basics before he could learn what he needed for his job. Now it was relatively easy for him to learn what he needed to. He came back for a second session at my suggestion, because his whole image of himself as being a right brained person had been challenged. He needed to see that he was really a full-brained person, and be comfortable with knowing that and living that way.

He got the promotion.


Carol Henderson, CH., used the techniques of hypnotherapy to quit smoking and to lose over 40 pounds. She enjoys using these techniques every day to help her clients make positive and rewarding changes in their lives. She practices in the Overland Park, Kansas area, serving the greater Kansas City area. Her website is: www.newdayhypno.com



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