Instant Self Hypnosis: Free Self Hypnosis Audios & Training
An introduction to hypnosis, free self hypnosis training and free self hypnosis audios for a variety of conditions including weight loss, confidence, and more.
About Hypnosis & Self-Hypnosis
- About Your Subconscious Mind
- Myths Of Hypnosis
- How Hypnosis Works
- How Mind Control Works
- About Self Hypnosis
- About Affirmations
- All Of Life Is Trancelike/Hypnotic In Nature
- The Only Attitude That Makes Hypnosis & Self Hypnosis Work
- Free Self Hypnosis Training: Learn self hypnosis techniques and become a master of self hypnosis!
Use the links in the menu above to explore our self hypnosis audios.
Free Self Hypnosis Audios Available Here
Self hypnosis Audios here are for: Self Esteem & Confidence Enhancement, Insomnia Relief, Optimism Enhancement, Better Relationships, Anxiety & Stress Relief, Weight Loss Motivation, Smoking Cessation, Self Healing, and Motivation Enhancement.
You may want to use several audios, on a regular basis, to address some issues. For example, for weight loss you could use the motivation audio and confidence audio in conjunction with the weight loss audio to enhance your self hypnosis sessions.,
Note: Signs of deep relaxation…
When you are deeply relaxed your tear ducts may also relax. I
n fact, you you relax deeply enough your tear ducts WILL relax and a tear or two… or with some people even a stream of tears is common. As you become more alert after a session your tear ducts will stop naturally. (basically if you tear up while feeling all relaxed and good… that’s normal!). Also, Sometimes when your muscles release tension it may jerk. I have seen some overly stressed out (or wound up) individuals literally jump with the force of the release of tension in a muscle. Generally, if you do have a a tension release where your muscles “jump” it’s followed by even deeper relaxation than before.
All Free Self Hypnosis Audios On This Site Use Binaural Beats For Relaxation
All self hypnosis audios on this site use binaural beats set to an alpha frequency of 10 hertz for relaxation and self hypnosis, except the sleep ones which take you down to delta for sleep.
When you hear two tones, one in each ear, that are slightly different in frequency, your brain processes a beat at the difference of the frequencies. This is called a binaural beat.
Here’s an example:
Let’s say you’re listening to a sound in your left ear that’s at a frequency of 132 Hertz (Hz). And in your right ear, you’re listening to a sound that’s at a frequency of 121 Hz. Your brain, however, gradually falls into synchrony with the difference — or 11 Hz. Instead of hearing two different tones, you instead hear a tone at 11 Hz (in addition to the two tones given to each ear).
With several human studies to back up the health claims, binaural beats appear to be a promising tool in the fight against anxiety, stress, and negative mental states. Research has found that listening daily to CDs or audio files with binaural beats has positive effects on,
“The link between alpha and meditative states seems real enough. According to Psychologist Joe Kamiya of San Francisco’s Langley Porter Neuropsychiatric Institute, an early pioneer in the field, Zen masters produce more alpha when they are meditating than when they are not, and they are quick to learn how to switch it on and off. Artists, musicians and athletes are also prolific alpha producers; so are many introspective and intuitive persons, and so was Albert Einstein. Alpha researchers report that subjects enjoy what Psychologist Lester Fehmi of the State University of New York at Stony Brook calls the “subtle and ineffable” alpha experience. Its pleasure, theorizes Kamiya, may come from the fact that alpha “represents something like letting go of anxieties.”
Extract from “How Hypnosis Works” from how stuff works:
When you hear the word hypnosis, you may picture the mysterious hypnotist figure popularized in movies, comic books and television. This ominous, goateed man waves a pocket watch back and forth, guiding his subject into a semi-sleep, zombie-like state. Once hypnotized, the subject is compelled to obey, no matter how strange or immoral the request. Muttering “Yes, master,” the subject does the hypnotist’s evil bidding. This popular representation bears little resemblance to actual hypnotism, of course. In fact, modern understanding of hypnosis contradicts this conception on several key points. Subjects in a hypnotic trance are not slaves to their “masters” — they have absolute free will. And they’re not really in a semi-sleep state — they’re actually hyperattentive.
Extract About Hypnosis from WebMD
Hypnosis — or hypnotherapy — uses guided relaxation, intense concentration, and focused attention to achieve a heightened state of awareness that is sometimes called a trance. The person’s attention is so focused while in this state that anything going on around the person is temporarily blocked out or ignored. In this naturally occurring state, a person may focus his or her attention — with the help of a trained therapist — on specific thoughts or tasks.
How Does Hypnosis Work?Hypnosis is usually considered an aid to psychotherapy (counseling or therapy), because the hypnotic state allows people to explore painful thoughts, feelings, and memories they might have hidden from their conscious minds. In addition, hypnosis enables people to perceive some things differently, such as blocking an awareness of pain.
Hypnosis can be used in two ways, as suggestion therapy or for patient analysis.
- Suggestion therapy: The hypnotic state makes the person better able to respond to suggestions. Therefore, hypnotherapy can help some people change certain behaviors, such as stopping smoking or nail biting. It can also help people change perceptions and sensations, and is particularly useful in treating pain.
- Analysis: This approach uses the relaxed state to find the root cause of a disorder or symptom, such as a traumatic past event that a person has hidden in his or her unconscious memory. Once the trauma is revealed, it can be addressed in psychotherapy.
What Are the Benefits of Hypnosis? The hypnotic state allows a person to be more open to discussion and suggestion. It can improve the success of other treatments for many conditions, including:
- Phobias, fears, and anxiety
- Sleep disorders
- Post-trauma anxiety
- Grief and loss
Hypnosis also might be used to help with pain control and to overcome habits, such as smoking or overeating. It also might be helpful for people whose symptoms are severe or who need crisis management.