Enjoy this unique tool (scroll below), to help program your subconscious mind for achieving with greater ease, goals that currently challenge you.
Imagine if you could have a tool that can make you look better and feel younger.
Now it’s possible, and if you’re interested how then, read on…
If you think that hypnosis is a tool to make people act like chickens, then you are right, however that kind of hypnosis can’t be done to all people, only a few and that stuff is used by “stage” hypnotists.
Ordinary hypnosis is totally different and it can be done to all people and is primarily a tool that therapists use to help their patients.
Yet ordinary hypnosis can be used for other purposes as well.
To help program your subconscious mind using this little tool…
The more feeling (or energy) you put into it, the more effective will be the session.
For some people concentrating on the “thought” that you have already achieved your goal, may be more effective.
Try them both, see which one is more natural for you.
Click on the Next button, near the lower-right of the blue screen, below.
Choose or type in, the command you want to embed into your subconscious mind.
Choose how long you want the session to last, click the Next button again, and enjoy the show.
After a while the movie will end, so you can return to your regular stuff or you can start another session.
You can’t get stuck in hypnosis, you are going to remain conscious all the time, so in case of an interruption you can snap out of it or any time you want to! And there are no side effects, don’t worry.
If you choose to insert your own commands, then make sure that you write your commands in a positive way.
Example, instead of using, “Don’t be sad”, use “Be happy” or instead of “Don’t be a looser”, write “Be a winner”.
You will also love reading Mike and Hope Bundrant’s (ad) Subconscious Mind: 9 Facts You Should Know (plus free workbook).
Mike Bundrant is a retired psychotherapist, Master NLP trainer and practicing life coach. He and his wife, Hope, co-founded the iNLP Center in 2011.