Hypnotism to quit smoking | Stop smoking hypnotherapist |

These principles will help to beat any addiction. Become a non-smoker and are given because I love to help people rid themselves of a habit that is destructive to people and our environment.

When you are ready to quit smoking with hypnotism then take the time to pick up the phone and give me a call, if you are unsure if you are ready please do the exercises below they will help you make the decision to quit the easy way.

>>Free Video about how I can help you 

The body does not force things. It chooses what is best. The body always makes the right choice. Sometimes we override those choices by not paying attention to the decisions that the body has made. Immediately as you smoke or just when you put it out, your body will heave and cough .It is trying to tell you something.

If we culture the value of silent witnessing, to observe without judgement, without analysis or evaluation, interpretation to simply observe, if we can do that then spontaneously the changes come about.

Addictions often have two parts the chemical, which is addictive the habit that is also addictive.

To re-train with conscious awareness, we have to re-train the habit as unconsciously as it started. Once started this can be achieved but it does take time. If we use clinical hypnotherapy it is so powerful. We can retrain the habit part by speaking directly to the unconscious mind. Men's Health recently reported over 80% of men stop with hypnotherapy.

The use of hypnosis can help dramatically with the re-framing of the habits and it is part of the reason that it is the most successful way of becoming a non-smoker. It is my opinion that the habit part is far more powerful than the chemical part. I have yet to meet any client, who has become addicted to Nicotine patches.

If you just try to stop smoking the unconscious does not understand, the person is then left often in a difficult place. Quite often resorts to going back to smoking in later life, after weeks, months or years or indeed, replaces the behaviour without being aware, or is uncomfortable. Shifting weight, scratching, bites nails, eats instead, drinks instead, becomes argumentative etc.

Knowledge is the key. Seeking help can make it so much easier.
I have a passion to help people who want to become non-smokers and to try and communicate this. It is much easier with the use of hypnotic language. The reprogramming already done that the unconscious smoker has achieved is astounding. eg:

Daughter at funeral after mom has died directly to smoking, quite often smoking because they are stuck with the memory that it helps. Deep down every smoker knows that it does not but they are stuck with the memory, or they will reject this the unconscious smoker part of you may already giving its argument? "I will stop soon, I only smoke 3 a day, only smoke when I drink, and I don't drink so I might as well smoke, might get run over by a bus tomorrow". Maybe you have your own? Do you believe it I bet you do?

Unsure about stopping smoking?

Should you wish to start the journey or are unsure if you want to stop?

Try these experiments for a few days. You will feel different about your smoking. Techniques to stop with conscious awareness that can help you become a non smoker. I would strongly recommend the use of hypnotherapy due to the instant communication with the unconscious mind but I want to give you as much information as possible.

  • Keep cigarettes with you. Throwing them away can lead to a panic trip.
  • Look for automatic cues that make you reach for a cigarette then dissociate smoking with them.
  • It may be the Phone, telephone, conversation, ending a meal? Driving?
  • Dissociate the act of smoking, from usual cues if you want to smoke, go outside on own, sit down and smoke.
  • Don't do anything you would usually do when you smoke.
  • Before start ask body if want cigarette, ask lungs if they want cigarette, Even though, lungs don't want it. They may make a sound huuuuguee! Quite often immediately after a cigarette you will cough. Your body is objecting.
  • Even though your body/ lungs rejects it, you want to do it because you are addicted to the memory, smoke but just be aware of sensations in body don't judge or evaluate just be aware. Slowly see body keeps rejecting. Habit will decrease, as you practice no evaluative awareness. You will gradually lose desire spontaneously.
  • Don't fight temptation, give in but give in to it consciously be aware of signals of comfort or discomfort silent witness key element.
  • You will become less bundle of response, triggered by situation and people start to act instead of reacting. To act instead of reacting comes about by standing back silent witnessing with no evaluation; you just observe this is the key here with addictions.

Why do anything?

So find out if you really do like it?

Do it because believe it is happiness or pleasurable sensation?
Happiness is Linking stimulus with interpretation feeling of happy. Once it is done you are then stuck with it in this case you need to dissociate the link.
To re-train you can replace the experiencing of pleasure with stronger pleasure. Massage, meditation, music therapy aromatherapy we become so used to those pleasures we don't ever want to disrupt it with anything.
First uncouple the memory, 2nd replace pleasure with another memory.
If stopped smoking every 5 days you could have 30 minutes massage same cost. Have Jacuzzi gym every day. Buy fresh flowers; Buy a compact disc every 2 days, a meal in a restaurant every week. A holiday every 10 weeks.
Choose your own that you like, relevant to the senses, smell touch, sight, hear.
Method uncouple memory with pleasure, replace pleasure with another memory, spontaneously memory comes of other things and you resort to those instead.
It is quite simple memories it is the place memories call home.

I will help you become a non-smoker forever. If unsure if you are ready? do the exercises anyway find out if you like it what have you got to lose? If you decide to smoke that is your choice but by smoking with conscious awareness you'll find you don't like it. You have no desire or need to smoke. That's the reason for this information. Find out do the test. Tell your friends dare them to do the exercises. Decide to become a non smoker call me so that I can communicate it directly to your unconscious.

It is the most important decision you will ever make for your health and family. Or you could die like many do. Over 120,000 each year in the uk alone are affected by smoking. The choice is there for you. I want to help.

Decide now Become a non-smoker.


What is a cigarette?


Partial List of Chemicals Put Into Cigarette
(although the entire list of chemical ingredients is protected by patent, the following is a well documented list of ingredients in cigarettes)


The Fact


Tobacco first came to Britain in the 16th Century, but smoking as a mass habit is a phenomenon of the 20th/21st Century. Smoking is the single greatest cause of preventable illness and premature death in the United Kingdom; it kills around 120,000 people in the UK alone in one year that is equal to 13 people an hour. It has been estimated that treating illness and disease caused by smoking is costing the National Health up to £1.7 billion every year.

New scientist study


Smoking cessation is a multi-billion pound industry with an estimated 1.2 billion customers worldwide. Arguably, a market controlled by the powerful pharmaceutical multinationals, which wield such power and influence over the media, television, newspapers, radio, universities, scientific journals, medical associations even government's. Is it possible to create proactive propaganda to protect and perpetuate a multi-billion pound industry?


By Elliott Wald

every year four million smokers in the United Kingdom try to kick the habit – with only an estimated 150,000 permanent successes.

Many seek advice from their local G.P or pharmacy; thousands call the national quit line while hundreds contact the government Health Action Zone.

Smokers attempting to quit and contacting one of these organisations will be directed towards the various Nicotine Replacement Therapies (NRT) and encouraged to use one of these products.

Posing as a smoker I contacted the quit line. I gave my my name and post code but declined to give my telephone number. Asked if I would like an information pack posted to me. I declined. But guess what, a few days later a NHS quit smoking pack, full of NRT propaganda arrived on my doorstep.

Was hypnosis or acupuncture mentioned? Yes – "other aids to giving up, hypnosis, and acupuncture. Some claim very high success rates. Be careful – there is no magic cure and none of these methods have been scientifically proven. If in doubt call us" . it was as if this was reinforcing the view that NRT was the only method.

The quit councillor asked what methods I had tried and I listed patches, lozenges, zyban, even claiming to have tried patches several times but without success. On asking for their 'expert' advice they recommended I tried one of the NRT products again.

So I inquired about other methods – perhaps psychological. After all Clive Bates, director of ASH has been quoted as saying a smoker needs to be 'psychologically ready to give up.

Was this his way of saying NRT only addressed the physical addiction and did not come close to the second root of smoking the psychological habitual side, such as hypnosis, acupuncture or an alternative method not involving NRT?

The response – "These methods have no evidence to support them. Nicotine replacement products double your success rate."

"Double your success rate!" I repeated.

Yes I was assured. What a great sales line I thought, muttering to myself – "doubles your success rate".

What percentage that equated to," I asked.

Willpower alone I was informed was one per cent, but with NRT that doubled.

"Wow! Two per cent. So NRT is 98 per cent unsuccessful.

I explained I would rather try another form of quitting. Could they recommend a hypnotherapist?

"There is no scientific evidence to support hypnosis", the expert on the end of the phone retorted.

"Still, I'd like to give it a try" I persisted.

At which I was given the number of British Complementary Medical Association.

On phoning the BCMA I asked for a hypnotherapist in my area. Sorry was the reply, we do not have a hypnotherapist in that area.

So asked for surrounding areas. Sorry, not even in the surrounding areas.

Looking up the website I was hardly surprised to discover that nationwide the BCMA had only 23 hypnotherapists listed. Intrigued at what qualifications they might hold, I tried three of the numbers . they were unobtainable.

Did Quit and the other supposedly independent organisations really not want smokers trying any other methods? They could have given the Hypnotherapy Association, National Council Hypnotherapy or any of the large hypnotherapy associations.

If organisations such as ASH, Quit, and the NHS where making it so difficult to try any method except NRT, it raised one question – why?

Trawling through the Quit website I came across sponsors, Glaxosmithkline, Norvatis pharmaceutical, Pharmacia, Procter and Gamble, Micro medical Ltd.

Could it be that an independent charity, whose main thrust was nicotine replace therapy, was being sponsored by pharmaceutical companies which manufactured those products?

Glaxosithkline supported the ASH conference in Cardiff 2002.

Some of the companies involved

GlaxoSmithKline was created by the merger of pharmaceutical giants Glaxo Welcome and SmithKline Beecham in December 2000, making the new company the world's biggest drugs group by sales.

Glaxo Wellcome markets Zyban (buproprion) and SKB markets Nicoderm CQ nicotine patch and Nicorette gum. One of the hold-ups in getting approval for the merger was that both companies marketed smoking cessation products, and even though these accounted for less than four per cent of SK's sales, neither company was willing for them to be sold to another pharmaceutical company to facilitate the merger.

The UK's largest pharmaceutical company has been criticised by the advertising watchdog for "misleading" adverts, which claimed a new lozenge could triple a person's chances of quitting smoking.

The Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) ruled the ads for NiQuitin CQ? lozenges, manufactured by GlaxoSmithKline (GSK), were "misleading" and "exaggerated" the success of a trial study.

Placed in national newspapers and on the London Underground, the adverts suggested the new anti-smoking lozenge "could triple your chances of success" of kicking the habit.

Pharmacia – (Also Pharmacia & Upjohn). Makes Nicorette and Nicotrol , "a family of tobacco dependence therapies." A number of products are also sold globally. Among the company's largest, most well-known brands is a line of nicotine replacement products, including nicotine gum, transdermal patch, and nasal spray and inhaler.

The Development of Smoking Cessation Drugs

In 1971 Pharmacia developed the first nicotine replacement product for smoking cessation, nicotine-laced chewing gum. The gum was launched for use in Switzerland in 1978, and in 1984 the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) as a smoking cessation prescription drug approved it. SmithKline Beecham subsequently marketed the gum as Nicorette.

Duke University researcher Jed Rose developed the patch in the early 1980s. Manufactured by Pharmacia, the patch has been marketed in the U.S. as Nicotrol by a Johnson & Johnson subsidiary and as Nicoderm by SmithKline Beecham. The FDA approved Nicotrol and Nicoderm as prescription smoking cessation drugs in 1991, and in 1996 the FDA did away with the prescription requirement for the patches and the gum, approving them for over-the-counter sale directly to consumers.

The nicotine inhaler and nicotine spray have also been approved as smoking cessation drugs by the FDA, but to date the agency has not approved them for over-the-counter sale. The nicotine inhaler evolved from a "smoke-free" cigarette. Sold under the brand name Favor in the 1980s, the cigarette was forced off the market by the FDA in 1987 because it was deemed a "drug delivery device." Just ten years later the FDA approved Johnson & Johnson's Nicotrol inhaler as a nicotine delivery device, which could be used for smoking cessation.

Orally ingestible nicotine drugs have been developed but have not yet been clinically tested. One of the two Duke University inventors of this cessation drug is Jed Rose, who also invented the nicotine patch.

Glaxo Wellcome's Zyban, the only non-nicotine smoking cessation drug currently approved by the FDA, was originally developed as the anti-depressant Wellbutrin. The FDA approved Wellbutrin, the trade name for the drug bupropion, in 1985, but it was subsequently removed from the market because of concerns about drug-induced seizures. Wellbutrin was reintroduced as an anti-depressant in 1989. When researchers noted that some of those taking the drug quit or reduced their smoking, Glaxo Wellcome began clinically testing it as an aid for smoking cessation. The FDA approved Zyban as a prescription smoking cessation aid in May 1997 and approved the combined use of Zyban and the nicotine patch in 1999. Bupropion is currently marketed by GlaxoSmith Kline as an anti-depressant under the trade name Wellbutrin and as a smoking cessation drug under the name Zyban.

The Art Of Manipulation

In order for any drug or drug delivery device to be marketed, the FDA must first approve it. To gain FDA approval, the pharmaceutical company intending to market a specific drug must conduct clinical tests to demonstrate that the drug is both safe for use and that it works for the purpose for which it is intended.

Once clinical testing is complete, the results are presented to an FDA panel of experts for evaluation. If the panel believes the clinical test results demonstrate both safety and efficacy, the drug is recommended for approval, and the pharmaceutical company is then free to market its drug under conditions determined by the FDA (prescription or over-the-counter sales, recommended uses and doses, mandated warnings, duration of use, etc.).

On its face, the system appears to be a good one for protecting consumers from unsafe drugs and fraudulent claims about the curative powers of drugs. However, in practice the system is far from perfect. Sometimes political pressure is brought to bear on the FDA to approve-or not approve-a given drug.

Sometimes there are financial ties between members of FDA panels and pharmaceutical companies seeking drug approval, and occasionally cases of outright graft have been uncovered at the FDA. But even when the approval process is uncorrupted by political interference or competing financial interests on the part of FDA employees or scientific panel members, there is still one major problem: the clinical trials are financed by and heavily influenced by the drug companies themselves.

The FDA itself does none of the testing ; FDA scientific panels merely examine the clinical test results the drug companies present to them, and the companies are not likely to present results which are not favourable to the companies' products.

In the case of smoking cessation drugs, the results of the company-funded clinical tests had to demonstrate that the drugs were generally safe and that they were effective for smoking cessation. The FDA standard for approval for "efficacy" was that at six weeks the drugs had to show significantly better rates than placebos for 28 days of continuous smoking abstinence in test subjects. The fact that at the end of a year, many of those test subjects were smoking again did not enter into the FDA approval process, and the pharmaceutical companies were able to list the quit rates at six weeks on their drug labels.

To date the FDA has approved only five drugs for smoking cessation:

Nicorette gum Nicoderm and Nicotrol patches Nicotrol inhaler and nasal spray Zyban

Of these, the gum, the patches and Zyban are the most widely used, but just how safe and efficacious are they? By 1997, when it became obvious that the FDA approved nicotine-based cessation drugs were not very efficacious in the long term, an FDA panel urged that the labels for these drugs be changed to reflect the low long-term efficacy. The marketers and manufacturers of the drugs (Pharmacia, SmithKline Beecham, and Johnson & Johnson subsidiary McNeil) argued vehemently against any such labelling changes: "My daughter was fit and healthy before she started taking this drug, but now the doctors say she has to be on medication for the rest of her life. I am blaming Zyban for this," Susan Sinclair, quoted in "Ban anti-smoking pill that wrecked my life," Northern Echo (UK), July 23, 2001.

Though the patch and other nicotine-based cessation drugs have few, if any, side effects (a skin rash is the most common negative side effect of the patch), Glaxo Wellcome's Zyban has many. In addition, it can interact with a number of other drugs. For these reasons, the FDA has approved its use only as a prescription drug.

Included in the long list of drugs that can interact with bupropion are alcohol, cocaine, corticosteroids, kava kava, medications or herbal products for weight loss, medicines for difficulty sleeping, nicotine, phenobarbitol, some medicines for heart rhythm or blood pressure, some medicines for pain, and St. John's wort.

Among the most common serious side effects are seizures (a dose-dependent risk, according to Glaxo Wellcome), confusion, vomiting, and hives. Less common side effects are blurred vision, difficulty breathing, fast or irregular heartbeat, increased blood pressure, and hallucinations. It can also cause loss of appetite, loss of sexual drive, agitation, anxiety, constipation, wakefulness, dizziness, dry mouth, headache, nausea, tremors, chest pain, and abdominal pain. It may cause changes in menstruation in women and is not recommended for those with liver problems, since metabolites of bupropion may accumulate in the liver.

Despite all these possibly serious side effects, the FDA as a smoking cessation aid approved it. Further, the U.S. Public Health Service Clinical Practice Guidelines released in June 2000, recommend Zyban as "an option for first-line use as an alternative to nicotine-replacement therapy." It should be noted that Michael Fiore, who was one of the researchers on the pivotal Glaxo Wellcome-funded Jorenby study, which led to FDA approval for Zyban, was also the lead author of the U.S. PHS Clinical Practice Guidelines. Fiore has also received significant additional funding from Glaxo Wellcome and is a paid consultant to the company.

British guidelines released in December 2000 adopted a more cautious approach to Zyban, highlighting the limited evidence about the drug's effectiveness in the absence of behavioral support. An editorial in the July 8, 2000 BMJ was far more enthusiastic and called for the UK National Health Service to include bupropion on the list of reimbursable prescriptions. The authors of the editorial, John Britton and Martin Jarvis, have both received honoraria and other funding from Glaxo Wellcome, the drug's manufacturer, and the editorial itself drew some highly critical responses: "Britton and Jarvis could have pointed out that half of patients who successfully stop smoking with the aid of bupropion will start again within 12 months of coming off the drug. They could also have referred in more detail to the side effect profile and the number of patients for whom the drug will be unsuitable. Bupropion may have a 1 in 1000 risk of inducing seizures (product information from Glaxo Wellcome, the manufacturer of the drug). This may be an acceptable risk for drugs to treat disease but is less so for lifestyle drugs." Harrison C, "Bupropion may not be as good as editorial implies," Letter, BMJ, Feb 17, 2001. "Britton and Jarvis's editorial on bupropion does not mention that the drug is an amphetamine derivative.. Bupropion has been released in the United Kingdom on the strength of only two American clinical trials financed by the manufacturer [the highly-positive Jorenby and Fiore study and the Hurt/Sachs/Glover study].. Bupropion is being foisted on an unsuspecting British public with little evidence that it works much better than placebo." Kinnell HG, "Drug is almost identical in structure to diethylpropion, a controlled drug," BMJ, Feb 17, 2001.

In the first year after Zyban was released in the UK as a prescription drug for smoking cessation, 40 people died after taking it and thousands of others reported serious negative reactions. As a result, the country's Committee on Safety of Medicines ordered changes to the prescribing regimen and stronger warnings about its use ("Anti-smoking drug must carry stricter warnings," James Meikle, The Guardian, June 1, 2001).

The reported deaths and masses of complaints about Zyban didn't prevent the BMJ from publishing another editorial in May 2001 supporting the use of nicotine replacement products and bupropion for those who smoke 10 – 15 cigarettes a day or more. Time Coleman and Robert West, the writers of the editorial, both received funding from Glaxo Wellcome and the pharmaceutical companies manufacturing nicotine replacement products. "It is very unusual to get 300-plus adverse drug-reaction reports in the first year of marketing a drug. The question is whether the benefit of the drug justifies the risk.and the answer is no." Rick Hudson, a medical consultant to British Columbia's Pharmacare program, quoted in Krista Foss, "The hidden cost of kicking the habit," Toronto Globe and Mail, Aug. 31, 1999.

A more recent study funded by Glaxo Wellcome (now GlaxoSmith Kline) found that Zyban was no more effective at helping people give up smoking than the gum or the patch: "Ms Renee Bittoun, director of the Smoking Research Unit at Sydney University [Australia], said she could not reveal the precise results of the study, which was sponsored by the drug's manufacturer, GlaxoSmith Kline, because her contract would not allow it.. But the study did not show that Zyban was any more effective at helping people give up smoking than the gums or patches, she said." Judith Whelan, "Anti-smoking drug all puff, says tester," Sydney Morning Herald, June 1, 2001.

Recent media attention on political parties accepting donations sprung to mind; do these organisations really want the smoker to quit? Can the government really afford to lose the revenue from taxation if smokers quit? Or is it all a farce, a pretence, the pharmaceutical companies earn millions the government are seen to be doing something, but still collect millions in taxation, with the reality being very few smokers quit, so these organisations thrive.

There are many other alternatives to NRT. Hypnosis has been proven to be the most effective method to stop smoking, yet the NHS or government have not acted upon this, could it be that the hypnotherapy world does not offer the same financial incentive as the giant pharmaceutical companies? Could it be the government cannot afford to lose the massive taxation's they gain?

"Hypnosis is the most effective way of giving up smoking, according to the largest ever scientific comparison of ways of breaking the habit. Willpower, it turns out, counts for very little." New Scientist vol 136 issue 1845 page 6

To find the most effective method to stop smoking Frank Schmidt and research student Chockalingham Viswesvaran from the University of Iowa used a meta-analysis, utilising the results of more than 600 studies totalling nearly 72,000 people, the results, which were published in the Journal of applied psychology and included 48 studies of hypnosis covering 6000 smokers clearly showed that hypnosis, to use the same terminology as the quit councillor was three times more effective than NRT. (References – vol 136 issue 1845- page 6 New Scientist) Which again must lead us to ask the question do these organisations really want the smoker to quit? If they do, why are they not utilising other cessation methods, outside of NRT or drugs? "At a time when smoking still causes one in every five deaths in Britain, measures designed to achieve further reductions in smoking are clearly important Effective smoking cessation services should be universally available to smokers." February 2000 KGMM ALBERTI President, Royal College of Physicians.


Q: How does the session work?

During hypnotherapy, you are guided into a state of deep relaxation. This induces a highly suggestible state, in which it's much easier – using visualisation and guided imagery – to reprogram negative, destructive thought patterns into positive thoughts that can help you give up." In other words I will reprogram the part of you that smokes, so that you do not think about a cigarette.

Nicotine is so addictive I have tried to stop., if it were the masses would become addicted to the nicotine patch or the nicotine gum. If nicotine was addicting, someone would have come to me and want hypnosis to quit the gum or the patch. This has never happened and it probably never will.

Q: So, why do people keep smoking?
It's a habit.

A habit is when you automatically do something, A habit is just simply responding to a thought. Once programmed we are stuck with it. Do you think about changing gear when you drive now? No you learnt this behaviour and now it's stored in your unconscious. The habit of smoking is the same except Smoking destroys people, families and the environment.

Have you have thought about doing thousands of things and then simply decided not to them.. You might have thought about buying something and then decided that the money would be better spent on something else. This is also true of cigarettes. Your money is always better spent on something else. In fact there is always something better to do than smoke. You programmed this part of you and a tiny part of you believes it has value. Deep down you know it's just a habit. When you come and see me we can remove the habit so you will no longer want a cigarette.

Q: I have tried before and always gone back?

This is because the habit is stored in the unconscious and most people can not communicate directly with the unconscious mind. When you come to see me I will speak directly to your unconscious mind. I can programme you to remain a non smoker by reprogramming the smoker part of you so that you do not want desire or need a cigarette ever again.

Q: I don't want to put on weight.

When you use only will power people can start to overeat, or fidget or bite their nails, is that without the use of hypnosis unconscious does not understand and subsequently replaces the behaviour with something else. If you talk directly to the unconscious mind and explain that this is no longer a part of you there is nothing to replace so you don't replace this behaviour with anything else including food.

Q: What is nicotine?

The nicotine is a poison. Even a thimble full would be enough to kill a horse. In addition there are 600 chemicals in cigarettes that when burnt together they produce 2000 chemicals. These include cyanide, coffee, chocolate, caffeine, several acids and patented ingredients, arsenic, carbon monoxide, prussic acid, benzo-pyrene and ammonia, and then the chemical fertilisers and insecticides that were sprayed onto the crop? Cyanide – that grabbed your attention

After you have been to see me you will l remember that there is always something better to do than to take a poisonous cigarette. When you come and see me you will be through with smoking for good, you can fill the time that you used to spend poisoning yourself with cigarettes any way that you want to. Fill up that time with any fun, interesting or growth experience and have no desire for a cigarette.

Q: Can I really do it?

Today can be a special day? It could be as important as any birthday or anniversary. This is the day you finally took back control permanently. Book an appointment now so that Smoking is no longer connected to anything in your life. All of those old self-defeating connections are broken up completely when you come to see me. All of those things you used to do while you were smoking now will go better with health! Without the embarrassment, worry and frustration of cigarettes. Now if you are watching TV or visiting with friends, or simply on the telephone, you enjoy not having to worry about cigarettes. I will reprogram the smoker part of you so that he is gone forever.

Q: What will happen when I stop?

When we have worked together your new life will be filled with more confidence and energy. If you don't have your health you and your loved ones really don't have anything.

  • Make the decision to trade something you don't want that destroys for something you do want.
  • And you have better health to enjoy every minute of it with. Smoking can be simply something that you used to do. Book a session now and become a non smoker.
  • 90% of people who get lung cancer are due to smoking
  • Nicotine is not the chemical that you were dependent on it is actually patented. Click her for some of the chemicals in cigarettes. Chemicals in cigarettes.
  • A huge study in America of over 50,000 people trying to stop smoking found that hypnosis to be up 3 times more successful than NRT (nicotine replacement therapy, gums patches etc.)

Q: Hypnosis Compared

Did someone say it costs A huge study in America of over 50,000 people trying to stop smoking found that hypnosis to be up 3 times more successful than NRT (nicotine replacement therapy, gums patches etc.)

"Hypnosis is the most effective way of giving up smoking, according to the largest ever scientific comparison of ways of breaking the smoking habit. Willpower, it turns out, counts for very little." New Scientist vol 136 issue 1845 pg6.

Ask yourself this question: "Can you really afford not to give up smoking?"

Just think about the money that gets wasted on smoking cigarettes, cigars and other tobacco products, every week/month/year. Not £10's not £100's not even £1,000's. Literally £10,000's in your lifetime. In fact based on smoking 20-30 a day, over a normal smokers lifetime over £100,000. Think what that could buy you. This is on top of the huge health benefits, smokers smell, premature ageing, lost limbs, becoming infertile, and anti-social association that smokers have smoking soon to be banned in pubs and bars.

Q: The principle behind stopping with your unconscious.

You told your mind that came up with the idea that smoking was a good idea or made you fit in, make you're grown up, or was a cool thing to do. Working with me you are allowing me to talk to the same part where that belief lies. In fact not smoking is a good idea. Clean lungs more energy, healthier , "walking up stairs is fun, why take the lift I want to walk" Beliefs that are hidden due to the smoking habit. Working with me is simple.

You walk in a smoker and walk out a non-smoker. Is simply a very powerful way of helping people do exactly what they set out to achieve. The Programme is personalised to you prepared in advance and takes 1 1/2- 2 Hours.

In addition to this every client has a cd to reinforce the new behaviours dietary advice, exercises to make it even easier. So if you are a smoker and you are reading this, what have you got to lose by attending my Stop Smoking Programme.

Speak Your Mind


Bubblecast plugin is not configured properly. Please, contact administrator.
Add video comment