Recent Blog Postssupasiri.s@aware.co.th2018-12-09T12:34:32+07:00

Igor Ledochowski – author of The Deep Trance Training Manual

Your training is unique, refined and dynamic, making each person feel an active part of the course

5.0
2017-05-12T10:58:00+07:00
Your training is unique, refined and dynamic, making each person feel an active part of the course

Dr Ernest Rossi – author with Milton H Erickson of the Collected Papers of Milton H Erickson

Stephen Brooks and the art of Compassionate Ericksonian Hypnotherapy surely sets the highest standard.

5.0
2018-07-28T19:49:32+07:00
Stephen Brooks and the art of Compassionate Ericksonian Hypnotherapy surely sets the highest standard.

Dan Jones – author of Advanced Ericksonian Hypnotherapy Scripts

Your legendary hypnotherapy courses are the most highly regarded in the field

5.0
2017-05-12T10:59:03+07:00
Your legendary hypnotherapy courses are the most highly regarded in the field

Ivan Tyrrell – author of How To Master Anxiety

You are very creative with words, you talk to different parts of a patient's mind, it’s so powerful!

5.0
2017-05-12T10:59:49+07:00
You are very creative with words, you talk to different parts of a patient's mind, it’s so powerful!

Adam Eason – author of The Science of Self Hypnosis

Your course was eye opening, heartfelt and transforming for me personally and professionally

5.0
2017-05-12T10:57:08+07:00
Your course was eye opening, heartfelt and transforming for me personally and professionally

Bill O’Hanlon – author of Taproots, Solution-Oriented Hypnosis and a Guide To Trance-Land.

Stephen Brooks knows how to do effective Ericksonian Hypnosis and teach others how to do it.

5.0
2018-07-28T20:00:52+07:00
Stephen Brooks knows how to do effective Ericksonian Hypnosis and teach others how to do it.

Kerin Webb – author of The Language Pattern Bible

You are the leaders in indirect Ericksonian Hypnosis

5.0
2017-05-12T11:01:03+07:00
You are the leaders in indirect Ericksonian Hypnosis
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RECENT BLOG POSTS

1812, 2016

Is eating two big meals a day better than eating several smaller meals?

Research presented recently at the American Diabetes Association Conference found that research volunteers who ate two large meals a day lost more weight than those that ate several smaller meals with the same number of calories. Hana Kahleova of the Institute for Clinical and Experimental Medicine in Prague, asked 27 volunteers to reduce their calorie intake to 500 cal per day while eating only breakfast and lunch. She asked a similar group to do the same but to eat several smaller meals throughout the day while maintaining the same 500 cal intake. Both groups lost weight but those eating a big breakfast and lunch lost more weight than those that spread their meals over the day. The BHRTS believes that the practicalities of eating only two meals a day may be difficult for some people and maintaining the commitment and self discipline to eat just twice a day may be difficult for others. Luckily hypnotherapy is the best therapeutic tool for helping patients maintain motivation and commitment to therapeutic outcomes, so hypnotherapists may benefit over other forms of therapy by applying hypnosis to maintaining patient motivation in weight loss therapy. Although this research was presented at a prestigious conference it

1412, 2016

Multiple Mirror Technique

This is a video lecture from the BHRTI online course. The online course runs for one year and is available for free to all students undertaking our August Summer School. For students wishing to take the online course as a distance learning course it is available to purchase here.

1212, 2016

Hypnotherapy skills and tips – Open Communication

When two people meet for the first time they know nothing about one another. It is the therapist’s job to be observant and ask questions to start things rolling. It is important to ask open-ended questions that elicit relevant information. Open-ended questions cannot be answered with a ‘yes’ or ‘no’ and usually start with ‘who, what, where, how, when etc’. Questions such as “What made you decide to see me?” will elicit a relevant, content rich response. This can be used to help understand the patient’s problem and build rapport. Good rapport between the patient and the therapist enables more open discussion and is itself therapeutic for the patient. Therapeutic intervention does not necessarily require detailed knowledge of the patient’s problem but the therapist does need to be able to identify what information is relevant to resolving the patient’s problem. The patient may be reluctant to discuss their problem openly so early in the therapeutic relationship however, so pacing and early rapport building are essential to enable the patient to feel comfortable with sharing personal information. Our ‘hypnotherapy skills and tips’ posts have been edited by Dr Andrew Bradfield and Dr Colin Baron from the teachings of BHRTS founder Stephen Brooks.

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